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Full text of "Town Topics (Princeton), May 05, 1993"

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John Clearwater Is Elected President of 
Princeton Regional School Board 3 

Second Fire in Tulane Street House Looks 
Suspicious 11 

Princeton's Jefferson Project, after 50 
Years. Not Yet at Halfway Mark. ,15 

Remarkable Beauti/ication Project Under 
Way in Community Parfe North 18 

Triangles "Shelf Indulgence" Boasts 
Great Book. Strong Production 24 

Tiger Women Begin Quest for NCAA Title 
In Lacrosse Here Saturday 35 



VOL. XLVIII, NO. 9 



Wednesday, May 5, 1993 



40« at all newsstands 



Chambers Firehouse 
Offer Is Withdrawn 
For Lack of Easement 

Back in November of last 
year. Borough officials thought 
they had a buyer for the 
Chambers Street firehouse. 
The half million dollars bid by 
Lawrenceville resident Rysia 
de Ravel — although less than 
the Borough had hoped to get 
for the old firehouse — would 
still go a long way toward pay- 
ing the cost of the new $2 
million Witherspoon Street 
firehouse. 

But what began in Novem- 
ber has ended in May. Ms. de 
Ravel has withdrawn her offer, 
opting instead to buy the build- 
ing across the street, 21 
Chambers Street, for 
$750,000. She is expected to 
move her New York-based 
telecommunications firm 
there 



Police Lieutenant Files 
Claim Against Township 

Township Police Lt 
Mario Musso has filed a tort 
claim notice against the 
Township claiming his 
rights were violated when 
he was passed over for pro- 
motion to the rank of police 
chief. 

The notice sent to the 
Township last week by Lt. 
Musso's attorney, Mel 
Narol of Pellettieri Rabstein 
and Altman, preserves his 
right to file a lawsuit against 
the Township. State law re- 
quires that potential plain- 
tiffs notify municipalities 90 
days before filing a suit. 
The Township has 90 days 
to investigate the claim and 
respond. 

The complaint names 
Township Committee as 

Continued on Page 44 



Township and Borough Agree to Overfunding 
Of Fire Department After Hours of Wrangling 



After nearly two hours of 
wrangling Monday night over 
how costs for the joint Fire 
Department should be shared, 
Township Committee and Bor- 
ough Council agreed to over- 
fund the 1993 budget for the 
Fire Department. 

They also agreed on a proc- 
ess whereby the two ad- 
ministrators working together 
will select an outside facilitator 
to help them arrive at a 
mutually agreeable cost- 
sharing formula. The facilitator 
must be selected within 30 
days and agreement must be 
reached in 90 days The pro- 
posal to overfund the budget 
and the process for reaching 
agreement were both sug- 
gested by Township Mayor 
Laurence Glasberg. 

Up to that point in the eve- 



ning, Borough Council mem- 
bers had proposed, and 
unanimously agreed on, 
resolutions approving the 
1993 Fire Department 
operating budget of $130,046 
— resolutions which would 
essentially keep in place the 
existing 66/34 funding ratio 
based on taxable rateables 
while studying the cost- 
sharing issue for implementa- 
tion the following year. How- 
ever, Township Committee 
would not move the necessary 
parallel resolutions 

Township Committee, led 
by Committeewoman Phyllis 
Marchand, tried instead to get 
Borough Council to fund the 
budget at a 50/50 ratio, with 
the Borough setting aside the 
difference, which was said to 
be about $17,000, so that it 




fcVlV 




FIRE GUTS HOME ON NORTH TULANE: Members of 
Princeton's three volunteer fire companies battled a fire at 53 
North Tulane Street Saturday night. The home, occupied by 



Princeton University undergraduates was severely damaged by 
the blaze. A second fire, termed suspicious by police, erupted 
in the house Tuesday morning. Story, Page 11,i;...».iahot«npiii)iiii 



can be paid to the Township 
if 50/50 is agreed to 

One of the issues that ap- 
parently rankles the Township 
is the $40,000 that Princeton 
University pays the Borough 
each year for municipal ser- 
vices in recognition of the fact 
that 40 percent of Borough 
property is owned by the Uni- 
versity and is tax exempt. The 
University does not specify 
how this money should be us- 
ed, but the Borough applies 
$20,000 of it to the Fire 
Department budget. 

The University's contribu- 
tion to the Township is to keep 
on the tax rolls about $700,000 
worth ot University-owned 

Continued on Page 44 

Superior Court Judge 
Delays Borough Plans 
For Basketball Court 

Any kids who've made 
plans to play basketball at 
Quarry Park this summer bet- 
ter find something else to do. 
On Friday, Superior Court 
Judge Paul Levy put the build- 
ing of the controversial court 
on hold until he hears the 
complaint of Borough resident 
John deGrazia. 

Anti-court residents scored 
another point last week when 
they persuaded the State 
Department of Environmental 
Protection and Energy (DEPE) 
to ask the Borough to furnish 
details of its planned basket- 
ball court. 

The Borough's 4V2-acre 
Quarry park was purchased in 
1 977 with Green Acres funds. 
DEPE administers Green 
Acres. 

Given these delays, the 
basketball court could not be 
ready this summer under any 
circumstances, said Borough 
Engineer Carl Peters. It is Mr 
Peters' office that is responsi- 
ble for changing the plans to 
reduce the size of the propos- 
ed court and to alter its posi- 
tion so it takes up less green 
space 

Continued on Ne«l Pago 




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Town Topics 



PubtMhetl Every W«dn»«)»y 
Throughout tho vm 



Donald C Smart 



Dan Coyla 
1916-1973 

Founding Editor* 
ana Publmhor* 

oor.ua C Slunn III 
Editor and Publlahar 

Myrna Baarao 

Praaton R EcHmadai Jr 

Barbara t Johnaor. 

Aaalaiant Editor* 

Linda Spfoehnl* 
Ad v an lalng Uanagar 

Marttia Moors 
Advartlalng Rapraaantatlva 

Marlon Burdlck 
Don Gilpin 

McAlpIn 

William McCloory 

Nancy Plum 

Joan Slrntron 

Conirlbullng Editor* 



Suoacripiion Hatoi ItB'yf (Prlncoton a ma) 

t?tlfy( [NJ NY ft PA), I?;Vyr (all Olhsr alQIOB), 

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mink*) and *0 oanla nl all nownaianda For ad 
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Poatmailar Sand addraaa changoa lo Town 
Toplca. P O Bo« 004, Pilncolon, NJ 0B5« 



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UV «diy Mai S i 

Firehouse 

Continued From Pago t 
Thesalf riii^llMViiusoMs de 

II.ivH s.iiiI slii' i -uiilil mil \>y\ Hie 

easement needed lo meet Km 



ough fire codes. Under the 
terms of the contract, she was 
permitted to back out of the 
deal in the event this occurred. 

One neighbor, Mary Vuglen, 
refused her an easement 
Ms de Ravel's efforts to obtain 
one turned to her neighbor on 
the other side, Princeton Uni- 
versity After lengthy negotia- 
tions, however, Ms de Ravel 
turned down an easement of 
fered by the University at a 
cost of $75,000. The easement 
would have permitted He Pin 
Department to enter a side 
alley In the even! cri lire. 

"The University madean ef- 
fort to get the price of the ease 
ment down to a reasonable 
number, which was probably in 
the ballpark of what m was 
worth.'' said Borough Coun- 
cilman Mark Freda, 

Mr. Freda added that Ms. de 
i;.i 1 1 could have mel tha re 

quiremenl-s of the fire code 
without an easement by build 
intf another exit in the front of 
the building, "Bui thai > the 

w.iv the deal was written It 

■ .r qui mistake," said Mr 
Freda 

"We will have In mflkfl B 
judgment on how to proceed 
next," said Mayor Marvin 
Heed, "on whether to pul it 
back up lor sale with a slide 
im-Ml lh.it .iilci|u.itr ,'iccess ;md 

egress must be created in 
front." 

The feep,nil In llir- .mrliiiiiiTi 

will be returned to the Borough, 

said the Mayor, since il was 
conditional on I he sale 

Under State law, the only 
way the municipality may sell 
the Ni ehOUSe Is by public auc- 
tion Mr Freda suggested that 
il be put OUt tO auction with B 
minimum bid This time, he 

said, the Firehouse .should be 
pushed as office use In the first 
go-round, many Borough of 
finals had hoped lhat the build 



INDEX 

Ari M 
Calendar of the Week 29 

Cla Ified \ds «■« 

I lub 22 

Torrent Cinema ..28 

Engagements 23 

Mailbox 20 

Musi. 27 

New to Us W 

Obituaries tf 

People In the "Jews 17 

Real Estate Sal* K 

Sports 35 

24 

Topics of the Town :: 



ing could be used as a restau- 
rant. 

Mayor Reed noted thai the 
Chambers Street firehouse is 
now supposed tO be joint prop- 
erly "From here on In, El B 
|olnl project,' he said 

Myrna K. Hearse 



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Basketball Court 

The decision to reduce the 
court Size anil turn it in 8 'lit 
lerenl direction was made 
three weeks ago in an effort by 
Borough Council to reach a 
compromise on the basketball 
court. The proposed court has 
divided neighborhood residents 
and led to anger on both sides 

A number of residents have 
protested the building of any 
basket ha II court in Quarry 
Park, whUe others have strong- 
ly supported it. 

Mayor Mill ■mi Heed ■..nil lii- 
did not find DEPE's requesl for 
additional information 

threatening. According to Hie 
Mayor, the Borough's applica- 
tion for Green Acres funding 
lor Quarry Park called for both 
passive and active recreation. 
In one lot. he said. I he Borough 
Indicated there would be 
swings and sandboxes. The oth 
BT lot was set aside for active 
recreation for young and old, 
and il mentioned several 
possibilities, including volley- 
ball. 

Basketball 'Logical' 
Mayor Reed said he believes 
these examples were not 
limiting, and that basketball 
would be a logical addition to 
the active recreation area. 

Councilmen Roger Mar- 
tindell and David Goldfarb 
have opposed the Borough's 
plans for the court, focusing 
particularly on its size. In a let- 
ter to TOWN TOPICS last 
week, Mr. Martindell said he 
supported construction of a 
"smaller court" in another sec- 
tion of Quarry Park. 

Mr. Martindell said he plan- 
ned to ask the Borough at- 
torney to set up a separate 
Quarry Park account so Coun- 
cil will know what the attorney 
is billing for legal costs. "I am 
making this request to deter- 
mine the cost of the basketball 
court — not just construction 
costs, but legal," he said. 

Assist. mi Borough Attorney 
Karen Cayci said Judge Levy 
asked the Borough attorney to 
provide the record leading up to 



the Borough's decision to build 
the court, including minutes. 
the Green Acres contact, and 
anything else presented lo 
Council. She said she did not ex- 
ped the hearing on the Quarry- 
Park court to be scheduled for 
at least a month. 

In the meantime. Judge Levy 
said the Borough could go 
ahead with anything relating lo 
the basketball court - except 
the building of it. 

About five years ago. Mayor 
Barbara Sigmund promised a 
number of residents that the 
Borough would build a basket- 
ball court in the neighborhood 
around Hamilton Avenue and 
Chestnut Street, where there 
.mail basketball court 
that was going to be lost to the 
construction of the Hamilton 
Avenue affordable housing pro- 
ject 

The proposed $20,000 court in 
Quarry Park would contain two 
standard-height baskets and 
one lower basket, for younger 
players It would measureSOby 
|fl feel too small for league 
pla . and would be unlighted 
Myrna K. Bearse 




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Clearwater Is Elected 
School Board President 

B> a vole of :» to A. John 
iter lasi week was 
elected president of the 
Regional School Board He edg- 
ed out David Robbins. who was 
then elected vice president 

Mr Clearwater was 
nominated by Ann B Coiro. 
\\ ho said he has been a "voice 
of reason and modem t ion, and 
that he was not associated with 
any particular point of view or 
with a particular group 

The group she seemed to re- 
fer to, but did not name, was 
Parents for Curriculum 
Reform, a group which formed 
more than a year ago with the 
aim of restructuring the math 
curriculum Among its mem- 
bers were Betsy Wilczek and 
Chiara Nappi, both of whom 
were elected to the School 
Board this year, as well as Mr 
Robbins. who was elected to the 
Board last year 

Ms. Wilczek nominated Mr 
Robbins for the Board 
presidency, saying she was im- 
pressed by his knowledge of the 
way meetings should be run, 
and was interested in his edu 
cational agenda The nomina- 
tion was seconded by Ruth 
Bronzan. 

Board members voting for 
Mr. Clearwater were Richard 
Godfrey, Mr. Clearwater. Ann 
Coiro. newly elected Township 
representative Michael Lift- 
man, and Candace Preston 

Supporting Mr. Robbins were 
Ms. Bronzan, Ms. Wilczek, Mr. 
Robbins, and Ms. Nappi. 

Ms. Preston's was the swing 
vote in the election of both the 
president and vice president 





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Mi Robbins, who won the vice 
presidency bj .1 vote 0! 5-4, re- 
ceived the support of Ms. Bron- 
zan. Ms Wilczek, himself, Ms 
N'appi. and Ms Preston 

Opposing candidate Michael 
Littman. who was nominated 
i>> Ms Coiro, was supported by 
Mr. Godfrey, Mr Clearwater. 
Ms. Coiro. and himseli 

After he moved a few seats 
over, into the chair in the can 
ter that is held by the Board 
president, Mr Clearwater said 
he has advocated for an extend- 
ed period that the Board needs 
to come together. 

He said he would distribute 
sign-up sheets for committee 
assignments to Board mem- 
bers, and that he expected to 
have assignments settled by 
May 11. The new president said 
that probably the most impor- 
tant work ahead for the Board 
is that of the committees and 
task forces, such as those in- 
volved in selecting the new su- 
perintendent, negotiating with 
the unions, and developing an 
appropriate administrative 
team .it Valley Road 

Mr. Clearwater was the top 
vote getter in last year's School 
Board election, with 801 votes 
He served 27 years in (he 
United States Navy and retired 
in 1984 with the rank of Captain. 
Three of these years were spent 
as the Naval Academy's senior 
resources manager 

He is a graduate of the U.S. 
Naval Academy and Kenn- 
selaer Polytechnic Institute. 

Prior to the election of Board 
officers, the four newly elected 
School Board members took 
oaths of office They are Bor- 
ough representatives Betsy 
Wilczek and Candace Preston 
and Township representatives 
Michael Littman and Chiara 
Nappi 

They replace Borough 
representative Corinne Kyle 
and Township representatives 
Gerald Groves and Patty Sof- 
fronoff, all of whom lost their 
bids for re-election. Ms 
Preston has been a Board 
member since her appointment 
to fill the seat of Deborah Cur- 
tis, who resigned. 

— Myrna K. Bearse 



Revaluation Is Likely 
In Borough. Township 

Disputes about cost sharing 
between the Borough and 
Township seem to have had no 
impact on one subject: 
revaluation Borough Mayor 
Marvin Reed on Monday told 
the Mercer County Board of 
Taxation that he would like to 
do a property revaluation 
simultaneously with the Town- 
ship 

If possible, he told the Coun- 
ty, the Borough would also like 
to employ the same service as 
the Township. Borough officials 
want to talk further with Town- 
ship officials on the timetable 

The timetable is the big un- 
known The County essentially 
wanted to obtain a commit- 
ment for revaluation from the 
Borough and Township Once 
the County gets the commit- 
ment, the municipalities will 



apparently be given several 

years to begin 

Mayor Reed sees LDMasthe 

possible year for 

revaluation, with the new 

assessments appearing on the 

k hiiK Re expects thai 

the revaluation process will 

cosl the Borough $300,000 

Township Mayor Lawrence 
Glasberg said the revaluation 

would east .it leasl 1800,000, 

since the Township needs to up- 
date its t.i\ maps These maps 
have not been updated since the 

tsaos 

The Mayor said thai Town 
ship taxpayers are reeling from 
tin costs of bailing out the 
Griggs Farm affordable nous 
ing program, and would nol be 
able to pay tor the revaluation 

all at once 

The Borough last revalued its 
residential properties In 1984, 

said BorOUgh Mayor Recti 

Commercial properties were 
last revalued In i*wi 

In a revaluation, the value 

assessed ever} taxable propei 
i\ is adjusted to reflect lOOper 

cent Ol i!s fair market value 
Those that are assessed loo 

high receive a lower assess 

ment.and those thai arc muter 
valued receive .1 higher assess 
ment The property tax goes to 
pay school, municipal, and 

COUnty costs 'This (ax is com 
puled on the basis of a pi opei 
ty's assessed value 

Skateboarders s«>t*k Help 

In Finding Spot for Sport 

The hopes of Princeton's 
skateboarders have turned to 
the YMCA, where their pleas 
for a place to practice their 
sport appear to have fallen on 
a sympathetic ear 

Last week, a roomful of 
young skateboard enthusiasts 
came to Borough Council to ask 
for the Borough's help in find 
ing them a place to skateboard 
They are effectively banned 

Continued on Nexl Page 




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A WARM WELCOME: Poetry and music marked Community Park Schools 
celebration ol the arrival ol its new principal, Lois Zabriskie, and the donation 
of a tree by the Shade Tree Commission. Reading a poem to Ms. Zabriskie and 
the student audience Is fourth grader Katherine Penick. 



Topics of the Town 

Continued from Pag* 3 

from skateboarding on public 
property. 

Several yean -it'.", the same 
plea was brought Ix-lm. < mm 
cit The response given last 
week is the same as II was 
then: Borough liability in 
luranbe does not cover 
skateboarding 

Thfl YMCA insurance, il 

seems, dues cover this, And 

when Kleanor Nunc'., the moth 

• i oi ,i skateboarder, contacted 
ymca Executive I Hi ectoi 
John Jorgensen last week, he 

w, illicit lii i fsponri to the com 

imimly and lite kids' needs 

>ald the ym's i lebble Sausset 
white Insurance was pi o 

badly not a problem. Ms 
Sausaer said, Mr Jorgensen 

told Mrs Ntmcs there were a 

few things ilia! needed to be 
liiokeif at Of primary unpnr 

1 was consulting with the 

1 W \ with which the YMCA 
-hales space 

The YMCA also did not 
understand that the group 
wanted some form of perma- 
nenl structure, Bald Ms 
Sausaer. "This is not to say this 
wouldn't work, she said "Hut 
ii b very early even lo 
speculate." 

Representatives of the ym 

t',\ .ini) Hie skalchoantcis arc 
currently in the process ol plan 
ning their first meeting about i 
possible site. 
Council members Jane Tern- 



■ ii d Raj W sdi worth are on 

,i committee thai Is trying to 
find a skateboarding site, and 
which hopes to work with the 
YMCA on this Mr WadSWOrth 

said he wants to raise money 

i i pi Ivate donations, and 

ihai he plans i" meal this week 
wild a carpenter who has ex 
perlence In construct Ing 

skateboard ramp; and sli in 
tures 



Tw« Men Face Charges 
After Drug Injection 

Two men, one a resident of 
Leigh Avenue, were charged 
lasi week by Borough police, 

al'lci one allegedly injected 
hitnsell with a Spccdhall, a 
combination of heroin and co- 
caine 
Rcs|NiniliM|'. In .in anmivmons 

! 60 call Friday night, Borough 
police round Dale Hayes, SB, ol 

New Brunswick unconscious m- 
sldea Leigh Avenue house, "in 
such condition, "said Capl, Pe- 
ter Hanley, that he was lm- 
mediately transported to the 
emergency room at Princeton 

Medical Center Mayes was 

i.iiei charged with being under 
the influence ol a controlled 
dangerous substance 

Anthony Bonne. 40, of Leigh 

Wenue was charged with 
tampering with evidence after 
he allegedly threw a hypo- 
dermic syringe over a fence. 
Both men were issued sum 
menses calling for their ap- 
pearance May 17 in Borough 
court 



A 17 year old Plainsboro 

th under the influence of 

alcohol, was found by Univer- 
sity proctors at 6:15 Sunday 
night sleeping m hushes along 
lv> l.ane near Peyton Hall on 
the I diversity campus 

Proctors called police who 
took the youth into custody for 
his own protection. He was 
i barged With juvenile delin- 
quem \ and his case was turn- 
ed over lothe Borough Juvenile 
Officei 



Pool Bet Triggers Assault 
At Tiger Inn on Sunday 

Yes, there's trouble in 
Princeton City. 

Two young men playing pool 
Sunday night in the Tiger Inn, 
48 Prospect Avenue, made a $10 

Continued on Next Page 




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MOM 

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('/« mile East of 206) 

908-359-7171 




Ahrahamsrn, flons 
Adams, .lack 
Adams, Carl 
Artier, Risi 

Amaltit.inn, Gloria 
Alvarez, Cat men 
Auw, Amy 
Bacon, Michael 
Bates, H^inn 

Barrett, Joann 
Bates, George 
Baumol, Ellen 

Bfl till--, l nomas 
Beck, lulu 
Bentson, Allen 
Bmkowskt, t lame 
Bowrlf»n, Patrick 

Bregcnzer, t leanoi 
Brown, Maiy 
Brow nail, Linda 
Btiss-n, Claudia 
Bussell, Florence 

Butt. Harlan 

Cawlry, Adssa 
Chambers, Fred 

Chang, Henry 

Cenunno, Anqelo 
Cenetlno. RorcH 
Chamhreau, Christt 
Cimerola, Micl- 1-1 
Howard, Elizabeth: 
Hunter, Joann Burd 



Campbell, Rarely 

Cenerino, Robert 
Clewell, Susan 
Coivmo, Pat 
Crane, Gordon 
Crawford, V-vian 
( r . il John 
■'^i by, Piane 
De Hr<rl, Ronnie 
Pernio, I aretta 
Pernio, n wtd 
Duncan, Roselia 
Dunn, Ump\ 
Eddlnger, H arete 
i ng, Daniel 
' oi Kington, Mim 
f oi, Si even 
i reertman, Deborah 
F rlebei i- hatr rt p 
Friedman, Rogert 
Friend, Sarah 
In-son, Corean 
Gaone. Stephen 
Cijmjn, T homis 
Garrett, i onn-e 
C-oldst stn, f rancis 
Gunner, Mjrucen 
h idloy, Dolores 
Hale. Robert 
11 Hamilton, Donna 
Haidwir*, Gail 
Hi . Greg 

Hiyes, Juana 



Hastings, Clark 
Hook, Bruce 
Holiday, Ellen 
Hunter, loann Butd 
Mutton, Michael 
Mutton. Nichol 
InUrtaqha, louts 
Johnson, Carolynn 
Johnson, William 
Keck, tohn 
Keeton, Karen 
Kennedy, Sheila 
Kens, Kaien 
Kirk, Da-',. J 
Klot-, Cary 

Kuroiky. tern 
Larson, Cheryl 
I -chner, Margaret 
lawson, Thomas 

I ml, James 
1 mke, Rohm 
i oc hard, i eslie 

1 'ithcr. Charles 

i uchat, Frank 

Magulre, Fr in tubas 
Mannella, louis 
May, Jane Jabay 
HcClure, Edward 
McCloskey, Patf icia 
HeConnel, Marilyn 

MCGuire. Karen 
Mctlugh. tarry 
McKee, fredenck 



Me*qs, William 
Meeker . Carl 
Menrlez, Wiliam 
Ueray-Horvath, O. 

Mitsos. Irene 
Moody Guy 
Mills, Robert 
Montqomery, Sherry 
Moore, Gordon 
Monng. A'len 
Nirri'nberq, John 
Miihils, Carol 
Nowaeky, l in,i.) 
Multy, Mai. 
Oman. Shrrn 
Paterson, Eliza 
Palmer, Cmtly 
r-nrise, Janet 
Perone, Alfred 
Plummer. Martha 



Srudr'er, l*mes 



M"f-¥ 



>ria 



Smith. 



Smith 
lyrfo 



I 10 



. G; 



intos, icftrcv 
David 
Giles 

-lutchtnsoi 

Tim 

I intfi flue 

Rohert 
. Itr.id 
Spainhour . Phillip 
Spencer, c irroll 
Stara>, poborsh 
Sta:.m, Mya 
SteJzer, Cli is 
Sticcop. ! irtda 
Taylor, Ftlwaid 
llpchtirch Rohgrt 
Velie. Leslie 
W?l!ma<k, John 



Piince, Beverly 
Paleioh. Sieve 



•V 41 1 



Ira 



les 



Rerhstei 



ier, I yo 



Rogers, orchard 
Rohrhach-r. Karen 
Rost, liihan 
Rutfm, Donald 
Ryan, Nick 
Saick. Rohen 
Sanda. i ranels 
Schworer. Beth 
Schwenker, Erich 



Contact: Mike Skillman 



Wilstart, Hill 
Webb, Victoria 
welsh, Jennifer 
w.-.t irv^i er 
Westphat, Wendy 
Wh.ilon, Mison 
Wghlmai'. Robin 
Wilbelnt, David 
Wills, Carol 
Wood, Robert 
rori. Randall 
Yutkow.t-, Fred 
taheKli, Mar|or>e 
Zabel, 'o Ann 



MORRIS MAPLE & SON, INC. 

200 Nassau St. • Princeton • 609-924-0058 
Store Hours: 7:30-5:30 Mon. thru Fri. • 7:30-5:00 Sat. 



Jury Finds Morales 
Not Guilty of Charges 

Former Princeton High 
School teacher Manuel 
Morales was acquitted last 
K eek of coercing a male stu- 
dent to have sex with him 

The jury of five men and 
seven women in Superior 
Court. New Brunswick, took 
about an hour to find Mr 
Morales not guilty of one 
count of sexual abuse in- 
volving oral sex. one count 
of sexual abuse involving 
anal sex, and one count of 
criminal coercion Had he 
been convicted, he would 
have faced a maximum 
sentence of more than 20 
years. 

The former Spanish 
teacher said the student in- 
itiated and consented to a 
three-year homosexual af- 
fair with him. 

One juror, who asked not 
to be identified, said the jury 
believed Mr. Morales and 
not the young man. 

The acquittal means Mr. 
Morales will receive his full 
retirement benefit of $17,000 
a year He said he plans to 
go to Mexico or Puerto Rico 



Topics of the Town 

Continued Irom Page 4 

bet on the game. According to 
police, a fight followed and the 
one who lost used a pool cue to 
hit the winner, a 20-year-old 
Princeton Township resident, 
in the mouth The victim was 
treated for a fractured jaw in 
the emergency room at Prince- 
ton Medical Center Police 
were called at 10:30 — 20 
minutes later. 

Neither is a student at the 
University- "We know who the 
alleged assailant is," said Capt. 
Peter Hanley this week. He 
described him as about the 
same age as the victim 

The victim and the suspect 
knew each other, Capt. Hanley 
said, but he added, "I don't 
know if you would classify 
them as friends." 



Trenton Man Charged 
With Stalking, Vandalism 

Township police last week 
charged a 21-year-old Trenton 
resident with stalking a former 
girl friend and slashing the 
tires of her parked car. 

Kevin W. Holmes was still in 
a Township jail cell this week 
where he was being held in lieu 
of $5,000 bail with a 10 percent 
cash option. 

The 32-year-old victim, who 
is also a Trenton resident but 
works in Princeton, contacted 
Ptl Scott Hussey who was in 
the area around 12 : 30 Saturday 
afternoon, and told him the four 
tires on her 1981 Honda had 
been slashed while the car was 
parked in the first block of 
Birch Avenue She identified a 
possible suspect as Holmes, 
against whom she had a re- 
straining order prohibiting him 
from making contact with her 

Holmes was walking away 
from the area when he was ap- 
prehended by Ptl. Hussey The 
suspect was brought back to 
the scene where witnesses con- 
firmed seeing him there. 

A condition of Holmes' bail 
was that he make no further 
contact with the victim. He was 
scheduled to appear in Borough 
court earlier this week. 

Police Charge Student 
Who Had Gun in Room 

A 21-year-old Princeton Uni- 
versity student has been charg- 
ed by Borough police with pos- 
session of a firearm on the 
grounds of an educational in- 
stitution. Under state law. a 
student cannot have a weapon 
on campus without written per- 
mission from the head of the in- 
stitution. 

The student, Kimberly Baker 

Continued on Neil Page 



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f Topics of the Town 

el Continued liom Pago 5 

at 

2 of Spelman Hall, a resident of 

u» Mobile. Alabama 9/6 Btl 

> rested, charged and later 

5 released in $500 bail In Bor- 

^ inigh criminal court Monday, 

< her papers were forwarded to 

§ the Mercer County Pro 

^ secutor's Office 

o 

5 According to Capl Pfltei 

: HanJey, Baker and three other 
^ roommates were involved in an 

.argument around 1:20 Thurs- 

g il.i\ iiidfiiiiiK when, during the 

h course ol the dispute, sheallud 
Bed to tuvtng possession oi .« 

| gun i >nr t>l the ro.niim.iii"- 

a notified University proctors 
«jwh0 called the police She did 

y nol threaten to use the weapon, 

( 'apl Hanley said, 
P As a resull of an Invastlgs 

1 him. (Milicr recnvrml ,i " i ,il 

c Iber magnum pistol l\ was nol 

H loaded, Bui there was a t>«»x ol 

" hells Ol ammunition in the 

box thai contained the weapon, 

■ apl Hanley said 
Ms Bake) i oopei BtMJ full . 

with the Investigation, I 'apl 

Hanln aid ana tui ned the - 

weapon, ■! i is gal AT THE SHOWHOUSE: Liza Morehouse, left, presi- 

ly purchased, over to the ce dent ot the Junior League ol Greater Princeton 

stands beside New Jerseys First Lady, Lucinda 
Florlo in the back yard of Designer Showhouse VIII 

2nd Nude Olympian Fined aj Pretty Brook Farm. The showhouse, which is 

In Borough Court Monday located on the campus ot Princeton Day School will 

,„, , , , ,, , be open to the public until May 16. 

i he lecond ol iwe. Pi ineeinn wv w f K 

University students arrested b) warded to the Mercer County j-t^o Guitar Is Stolen 

i<"'""i'.i ■>■ iniiiiwini: in- i-i(.mtiiiiii--.s Office '.' M __. # _,« i ■'.,„,:,,., 

cembei ■ N Olympics rtta [n Borough traffic court, Con 

and romp through town ap ., :e Bayei S49StateRoad 

peered In Borough courl Mon- ana - Madgy Hagag, Windsor 

lll% Castle Apartments, Cranbury, 

Harcln Jakubowskl, 20, o'were each fined sob for 

Kearny, waa fined $529 and $90 speeding Throwing matter 

I" II"- Vmluii i -i i in,--, i ' ,-ii f ., v,*!,,,!,. C09 | T„dd Klein. 

SI n Hoard and ordered to ,, Heritage Way. Belle Mead. 

spend 3(1 hours in eommunily $) .2G 
service by Judge Russell w For making an Ulegal U-turn, 
Aniiii-ii .ii i. H disorderly con |(„|„| u,„ n i) re wes Court, 
duel Twoaddl al charges, uwrencevllle, was fined $76. 

lewdness and llielhell ol a Vth , 0|||( . M;irl h,, || Vaughn. 226 

Princeton Unlversitj bannei i),.,k,.sCiinieritoad.paid$26 

1 ilieWuwn Store on Uni , , ,i a prohibited left 

varsity Place were dismissed turn onto Chambers Street, 
jtion by the state. Mi pined tSB each for no license 
registration In possession 
i- Edward Stehle, 2Bin Main 



A bass guitar worth 1350 was 
Stolen last week al Mania's 
Cantina Restaurant on Nassau 

SI reel 

Police report the owner, .1 1-1 
year-old Pennington resident, 
li.nl been performing with a 

I I and was packing his 

equipment when he set his 
guitar down. Someone took it 
between 1 ; 15 and 2 in (he morn- 
ing. 



Jakuhowski was ii-jiii-m-iiIi-i! 
byattonurj RobartB Zagoria 



l-'i 



■ii K 



SI reel, 



Lawrenceville, 



Bach wereRoberl KrzysttofStanek, 218CHalsey taken. 



A $5(10 Bell Atlantic teleiihnne 
was stolen from a desk in an 
Alexander Street business 
which was entered overnight 
last week without force Town- 
ship police say nothing else was 



Merritt, 17 Hodge Head, for street, and Aaron M. Johnson, 

vmlaliimiil IheKorough'ssnnu ,,, , -,„.,.,-, „„- s i -ane 

removal ordinance, and 

' ■ «Q Men ill. a" Hi "ik ,,, Township courl last week, 

Circle, disorderly person. Uu „, , ( Wilson, 56 Monladale 

Kali. ml ll.igadoi-u till Alc\ , ,,,.,,. „. |s ,,„,,, s68 ,,„ 

anilei streel charged wilh s)x . w |aig Nancv I. Brooks. A1B young, white males enter (he 

Ih'-tl lmre.laiy trespassing Carvt-i I'lat-i- Lawrenceville, garage and leave with the bike 

andcriminnl mischief, was nr ,,. 1U | n u , s ., lm . amount lor a She called police who rcspond- 

raignedandhadhlspapersfoi ..,„„ ..„,„,, „,,,„ „„ comi™«i «, n.» p*. 



A $1,200 Trek mountain bike 
was stolen last week from an 
open garage on Gordon Way. 
Police said the victim was in 
the house shortly alter noon 
last Tuesday when she saw two 



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LUNCHEON PLANNERS: Anna Quindlen, Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist tor 
the New York Times, will speak at a luncheon forum in support of Planned Paren- 
thood Association of the Mercer Area Thursday, May 27, at noon at Scanticon. 
The cost of the luncheon, which includes a question-and-answer session with 
Ms. Quindlen . is $75. Sponsorships are available for $500 and patrons are con- 
tributing $150. The event is being coordinated by a steering committee con- 
sisting of leaders of the Women's Component of PPAMA's Campaign for the 
Future. They include, from left seated, Ann Vehslage, Maureen Straut and Bar- 
bara Morgan; standing, Debbie Morrison, Elyse Newhouse, Nancy Kirkpatrick, 
Donna Neas and Wayne Douglas. Call the Development Office of Planned Paren- 
thood at 599-3736 for information and an invitation. 



Topics of the Town 

Continued from Page 6 

ed but could not locate the sus- 
pects. 

A motorcycle helmet valued 
at $150 was yanked from the 
frame of a cycle which had 
been parked between 1 and 
10:15 Sunday morning behind 
the Cottage Club, 51 Prospect 
Avenue Police identified the 
owner as a 19-year-old Prince- 
ton University student, 

A student at John Wither- 
spoon School was another theft 
victim. His yellow Schwinn 
bike, valued at $50, was stolen 
overnight from the school 
grounds where it has been left 
unlocked. 

Evidence that thieves will 
steal anything is the report of 
the theft Friday afternoon of a 
dry floral arrangement of 
papier mache and dried 
flowers hanging from an office 
door inside the One Palmer 



Square building. Its value: $95. 

A Pine Street resident lost his 
wallet last Wednesday morning 
in the area of 250 Nassau Street . 
It was found by a passerby who 
turned it into police with its 
contents intact except for $162. 

A Princeton High School stu- 
dent left her purse unattended 
in the school gym on Friday A 
search later failed to locate the 
purse which contained the vic- 
tim's wallet but no cash. 

There were two shopliftings 
last week at clothing stores. 
Two teenage girls entered a 
store on Witherspoon Street, 
went into a dressing room and 
after coming out of the room, 
left the store almost im- 
mediately. On the way out one 
dropped a price tag on the floor. 

A check revealed that a blue 
flannel shirt and a blue body 
suit, worth a combined $78, 
were missing. Police described 
the girls as both white, both 



about 16 One was tall with 
blonde hair, the second had 
thick, dark hair 

Two juvenile males in their 
mid to late teens were brows- 
ing last week in a Nassau Street 
store. When they left, a 
magnetic security device 
sounded and the two fled. 

A check of the racks reveal- 
ed that a T-shirt and a pair of 
shorts, worth a combined $27, 
were missing. 



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Topics of the Town 



2 Theft by Deception 
«* Last Tuesday, a youth believ 
5 ed to be 15 or 16, entered the 
Z music and book store on Uu 
>T Westminster Choir College 
g campus, made a minor pur- 
w chase, handed Uie clerk a $10 
z hill go) his <hangeand left The 
S next day. he came in again. 
S made a purchase and handed 

; (he <lcrk a $20. got change and 
i left 

- He returned s second time 
o the same day. handed over an- 
hjothei 120 bul this lime he was 
S detained while the store of- 
^ hci.ii'. we\ •■ calling police he 
Q- fled According to < apt Petei 
w Hartley, the $10 and $20 bills 

y 1 1 1 1 mil Uilw dollar bills with 

O a $10 or $20 amount pasted OH 
z the corners 

j 

o 

Borough Man Is Charged 
With Bias Harassment 

A 35-year-old residenl of 
Hunihei t Street, Damon 
Moomjay, has been ohai ged bj 
Borough police' witii barasi 
ment. namely that he directed 
offensive and coarse language 

at a visitor ton Humbert Mm ■■ -i 
apailiiienl building. 

According to Capl IVIir 
llanley. I be victim, a :'i- year 
old African Anici ic.ui re ulciil 
from Trcnlon. was alleropling 

to visit s Friend in the building 
around I K) Thursday eve v 

llie h lend was not at tiome bill 

while the victim was there she 
was confronted by Moomjay, 
who, Capl Kanlej said, began 
screaming veiling and cursing 
at her and making racial com 

ments 

A neighbor assisted the vie 
Inn who reported I he incident 
to police the next afternoon. 

■'We're inveshi'.iluii'. il ,r. a 

bias incident," said Capt 
llanley 

Moomjay was issued a com- 
plaint summons and lalcr 

Sd He is scheduled leap 
pear Monday in Borough coin I 
Slur Painted on Barricade 

There was an incident Jasi 
week rn Ihc Township which 

chief Anthony Gaylord says be 
does not believe is bias related 
a barrli ade al Cherry Hill 
Hoad and Hidgcview where 
road reconstruction has been In 
i pi aj painted In 
gold paint with the words, 
"Niggers Musi Die " 

i hi re are nol manj housei In 
that ii ea and nunc rinse to the 

ban it ade t'luci tlaylnrd noUnl 
Il .in on! ol the wa\ place to 

do something like that 

"We don't have much of that 
in the Township," continued 
< in. 'i i rayloi 'i "II b nol s prob 
i'ii* it could have been done as 
a prank 'Chtel Gaylordaatdhe 
in isolated tnci 
dent " 




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633-0022 



CRABTREE & EVELYN 

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TOPS IN RAFFLE SALES: First place winners (rom 
each division of The Lewis School in the recent raf- 
fle to benefit student programs are, from back, left, 
Nicholas Provenzano, lower school; Leigh Ann 
DeVlto, upper school; Jennifer Wenner, middle 
school; and Todd Schlanger, In front, representing 
Mrs. Ellen Kaptaln's winning middle school 
homeroom. 



GARAGE SALES 

TOWN 
TOPICS 



Junior Players to Depart 
For Week in Colmar 

The second lull ol ;iii intense 

International competition will 
be under way when some 21 
Princeton basketball players 
d.p.ii! Ibis Wednesday for a 
week in Colmar, France. 

The return match culminates 
,1 year ol exchange activity be- 
tween Princeton and lis sister 
city. Last spring, Princeton 
High School's Choir sang two 

1 oncei is in 1 niio.N as part 0/ 
an Easter season European 
tOUl « olinar students from 
L'Ecole de 51 Jean came to 
Princeton High School in Oc 
tohcr to study the American 
Presidential election eam- 
palgn 

sonic fin Colmarlans, In- 
cluding 23 young men between 
the ages of U and 14, visited 
Princeton February 23 to 
March 2. The local U-U-y ear- 
old team took this first round of 
basketball competition, 70 49, 
Princeton's oldei 13*14 vcu old 
team bested the French In a 68- 
33 victory, 

"This second round won't be 
ucai k so easy," says Princeton 
Mayoi Marvin Reed, who or- 

: '. id the sister citj 1 

lions and will travel with the 
two local teams. "They '11 have 
the advantage ol playing on 
their own court," be said, "and 
this time we'll heme ones with 
ici lag 
Playing by European rules 



may also make a difference, 
since the exchange follows the 
standard of the home team 
court, Mayor Reed added. 

Determined to mount a 
Strong challenge, the Colmar 
Basket Association has turned 
the weekend into a full-fledged 
tournament. Junior teams 
from the nearby city of 
Mulhouse and from the town of 

Continued on Noicl Page 




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' 



Topics of the Town 

CorHnuM tan P»g» B 

Gubweiller will join with the 
Colmar teams to make it a 
four-way weekend-long contest. 

While in France, the Prince- 
ton boys will be housed with 
Colmar families, in many cases 
with the same Colmar boys who 
stayed in their homes here In 
addition to basketball, the boys 
will tour Colmar's medieval 
downtown, visit local schools, 
travel to the European Parlia- 
ment s capital in Strasbourg. 
and hike in the Vosges Moun- 
tains 

Boost for Basketball 

"Organizing for the ex- 
change has been a real boost 
for youth basketball here in 
Princeton." says Assistant 
Recreation Director Sheryl 
Hendley. "We had a well- 



organized junior soccer league. 
whuch travelled to Colmar four 
years ago." Ms. Hendle> notes 
"But. for a basketball chal- 
lenge, we had to build a whole 
new program ." 

The Princeton teams were 
selected by tryouis and school 
recommendation- 

High school basketball coach 
Doug Snyder selected the 
teams and got their practices 
started, with the help of local 
psychologist Roger Dillow, 

Accompanying the boys to 
Colmar as coaches will be 
former Princeton Universitv 
basketball star Rich Simkus, 
Princeton Recreation Youth 
Basketball Coach Harry 
Alberts, and Borough police of- 
ficer Chris Boutote William 
McCleary from Princeton Uni- 
versity will serve as team man- 
ager 



Mayor Reed complimented 
the many volunteers and local 
businesses that have supported 
the effort Scholarships provid- 
ed by a local ad book are help 
ing subsidize many of the 
o Livers 

These teams have brought 
together bo>> from three dif- 
ferent locai schools 
public and private — and from 
many different neighbor 
[he Mayor said. 
The> we built up tremendous 
loyally to one another and to 
their town." he added "Their 
Princeton pride shows every 
time they get on the court ." 
Members of the two teams in 
elude; Senior Team (13-14-year 
oldsi.ShahidAbdul-Kanm. Kip 
Barros. Morgan Battle. Arthur 
Gross. Richard Just. Kyle 
Knupple, Marques Morrison, 
Daniel Seidel. Max Wright and 
Brandon Zink 



Junior Team til 1 
olds). Daryl Boone. Jay Curtis, 
Adam Frarv, Malcolm Glover. 
BOlMcOeary, Robert li 
son. Otl Pahantavong, Chris 
Prevost, Pewter Richter, red 
Shoaf and John Walsh 

Default on Johnson Park 
By the Prime Contractor 

The prime contractor, the 

Lott Group ii.i defaulted on 
the Johnson Park project, saut 
Acting Superintendent oj 
Schools Lee Pisauro Hie build- 
ing, however, has receU ed Its 
certificate of occupancy and is 
substantially complete. 

it I wanted to have kids in 
the building. 1 could." said Mr. 
Pisauro He added that (he 
school will open in September, 
as planned. 

Continued on Netl Pnqo 



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Bus. Rt. 1 South, 

Lawrenceville 

882-6006 

Independently owned <£ operated. 



; 






Thursday, May 6, 7:00-8:30 



Join us for an interesting evening with some of 
the area's distinguished authors: 




Rebecca Goldstein 



Rebecca Goldstein, author of Strange Attractors. Her first novel. The Mind-Body Problem, estab- 
lished her as a significant new voice, and her subsequent works, The Dark Sister and The late Summit 
Passion of a Woman of Mind have received high praise from critics 

Thomas DaCosta Kaufmann, Professor in the Department of Art and Archaeology at Princeton 
University, is the author of The Mastery of Nature: Aspects of Art, Science, and Humanism in the 
Renaissance, which Walter S. Gibson at Case Western Reserve University described as a "rich collection 
of essays that represents a number of important contributions to art history and to the hisb >rv Ol Bti 
ence." 

Michael D. Lemonick, an award-winning writer for Time magazine , is the author of The Light at the 
Edge of the Universe, which deals with the technical and human aspects of one of the scientific commu- 
nity's most heated controversies: the crisis in cosmology. 

Haniki Murakami, is a novelist whose most recent work is Tfte Elephant Vanishes. His previous 
works include A Wild Sheep Chase and Hard-Boiled Wonderland and tlie End of the World. 

Betsy Devine Wilczek, whose book Absolute Zero Gravity is a collection of humor revealing the 
funny side of physics, biology, mathematics, and other branches of science. An earlier book, written 
with her husband Frank Wilczek, was Longing for the Harmonies. 

Robert Wuthnow, whose just-published Christianity in the 21st Century: Reflections on the Challenge* 
Ahead is a significant assessment of the church in the second millennium, is the author of ten books, 
including the widely-acclaimed Acts of Compassion, which examined help-giving activity m American 
lives. He is Gerhard R. Andlinger Professor of Social Sciences and Director of the Center for the Study 
of American Religion at Princeton University. 




Robert Wuthnow 







Thomas Kaufmann 



Michael D. Lemonick 



Haruki Murakami 



Betsy Devine Wilczek 



9 T)MP P°P corn Park Zoo! 

/I ff * D yfA/^A^ r / Popcorn Park Zoo is a haven for an unusual assortment of 

l^^fcA^^'^ the country that welcomes elderly, sick, abandoned, injured, 



Saturday May 8 



animals — the only zoo in 
handicapped, and other 
unwanted wildlife. 

Meet Wendy Pfeffer, author of the book 
Popcorn Park Zoo, The Haven With a Heart 
from 12:00 - 2:00 
MEET THE ANIMALS, TOO! 

Some of them will be here with Zoo founder John Bergmann 
You Can Help the Animals! Bring Old and Unwanted Leashes, Collars, Carriers, Scratching Posts, etc. to the U-Store Saturday. 
• Door Prizes • Refreshments • 20% off All Children's Books 

36 University Place (609) 921-8500 

Free parking in our own lot Open your own U-Store account and charge instantly, or use VISA, MasterCard or AmEx 
Open Mon.-Sat. 9:00-5:30, Thurs. to 8:30 




7&t# 




STAR FUNDRAISERS: Stuart Country Day School sixth graders Lisa Yim, left, 
Lauren Kostlnas, center, and Dara Lewis show off the certificates and T-shirts 
their class received for having raised more than $2,000 in a Math-a-thon for St. 
Jude's Children's Research Hospital In Memphis. The students earned the funds 
by collecting pledges they had solicited based on their completion of a series 
of math problems. 

They have since corroded and 
need replacing 

Mr Pisaurn said ho could not 
address the subjecl "I whether 
thedefaull by Loll, which held 
a $2 4 million contract, would 
rusl I he District money There 
may be litigation, he said 



Topics of the Town 

Continued from Pago 9 

The bonding company. 
Reliance Insurance, lias taken 
mrj I he projccl, and another 
general contractor is expected 
to be named, 

Mr I'isanrosaid Dial, prmr 

to the walkout, the District had 
terminated the contract with 
Loll because the firm ii.ni nol 
addressed s series ol "punch 
list" items, This list, routinely 
drawn up near the end oj .1 con 
struction contract, rmnnfi.ii.-; 
those things on the job that 
have not been completed 

"The building is substantial 

l\ t'oniplrlcandlil he pui 



pose for which it was intend 

i'd,'' said School Board Finance 

1 ii.ui man Richard Godfrey 

ii should have all permits and 

.ill tile iind s,ifrl\ ileitis coin 

pletc The punch hsi itemi at e 
mainly of a cosmetic nature, 

and do not prcvenl Hie hmlilinj', 

h i,in being used 

"We have Claims 0J damage 
due U) delays QgaUlSl Lotl ' 
said Mr Godfrey "If it is 
determined thai Lotl is the 
cause of delay In getting the job 
done, if should be responsible 
i<>i the results " 

One such prolili in relales In 

the Faucets In the building, 
which were installed more than 

.1 m .11 BgO and left unused 



The Exotic Shir-O-Shakkar 




The pure cotton seersucker 
from our summer collection 

Jacket $195. 

Suit $275 



HARRY, BALLOT 



For three generations, a specialty store 

lor men who enjoy clothing 
20 Nassau Street, Princeton • 924-0451 



Congressman Torricelll 

To Speak at Princeton 
Congressman Robert Torri- 
ccth, chairman of the House 
Foreign Affairs Subcommittee 
on the Western Hemisphere, 
will speak on Monday at 7:10 
aboul " Change' and Collec- 
tive Security: New Prospects in 
1 1n- Clinton Era" at a public 
forum organized by the United 
Nations Association of the 
Princeton/Trenton Area. 

Also sponsoring the event are 
the League of Women Voters of 
the Princeton Area, the Prince- 
ton Community Democratic 
Organization, and the Coalition 
for Nuclear Disarmament. The 
Woodrow Wilson School of 
Public and International Af- 
fairs will hold the forum in 
Dodds Auditorium at Robert- 
son Hall, at the corner of Wash- 
ington Road and Prospect Av- 
enue. The public is invited. 

Rep Torricelli has prepared 
for introduction in the Congress 
a joint resolution proposing 
that the United States and the 
other members of the United 
Nil inns designate military 
forces (trained specifically for 
tins purpose i for Security 
Council use 



Car Wash on Saturday 
To Benefit Soccer Team 

The Princeton 76ers will hold 
nil wash on Saturday from 10 
toeal the Fire Station on Her 
rison Street Proceeds from the 
car wash will be used to help 
fund the team's trip to Spring- 
field, Va for a Memorial Day 
weekend tournament 

The Princeton '76ers is a 
traveling soccer learn made up 
"l Ptinceton-Hopewell-Pen- 
nington area boys born in 1976 
This spring marks their ninth 
season together Each Memori- 
al Day weekend the team plays 
in a major tournament This 
year the team will participate 
in one of the biggest tour- 
naments on the East Coast 
This tournament, in Spring- 
ing Ve .attracts teams from 
all over Northeastern and 
Southeastern US., as will as 
several foreign countries Uist 
year, the team placed second in 
its division in a major tourna- 
ment in Rochester, X V and 
also brought home a number of 
individual honors. They are 
currently undefeated and rank 
ed first in the boys under 19 
division of the Mid-New Jersey 
Youth Soccer Association 



FURNITURE 
CLEARANCE CENTER 






Warehouse 
Liquidation 







SATURDAY, MAY 8, 1993 



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38-70% OFF 

Sofas, Sleep Sofas, Loveseats, End Tables, 
Chairs, Lamps, Bookcases, Futons 

— PARTIAL LISTING — 

Navy Lawson-style queen sleeper $599 

Mauve queen sleeper/loveseat set $599 

Grey queen sleeper/loveseat/chair set $895 

Green and white print sofa $499 

Linen floral Sherrill sofa $499 

— PARTIAL LISTING — 

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tN HEAH ( Visa. Mastercard, Amex aoeepted • Delivery Available at Extra Charge 



FREE 
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IN REAR 



One Day only ■ Saturday, May 8, 1993. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 



194 Nassau Street, Princeton 
Lower Level 

Where Merrill Lynch & NJ National are located. 



Free Parking in Rear 



A Nassau Interior Co. 



May Flower 




selected 



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Closed Sundays 

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' 



Topics of the Town 

ConffirxMd *ra~i Pag* 10 

Second Fire Suspicious 
At Tulane Street House 
We are looking at it as 
definitely suspicious," said 
Capt- Peter Hanley of a mat- 
tress fire Tuesday morning at 
an apartment house at 53 North 
Tulane Street — the same 
building that was extensively 
damaged in a fire Saturday 
night 

The police department's ar- 
son investigator. Det. Ralph 
Terracciano, Borough Fire 
Marshall William Drake and 
fire investigators spent most of 
Tuesday trying to determine 
the cause of the fire. 

Since the three-story wooden 
house gutted by the first fire 
had been condemned by the 
Borough Engineer and no one 
was living inside at the time, 
the origin of Tuesday's 8:07 fire 
is suspicious. "We're definite- 
ly looking at it having been 
set," said Capt. Hanley. 

Two firemen were treated for 
minor smoke inhalation 
fighting Saturday night's blaze 
and a pet yellow Labrador 



Check Meter Reader 

To promote safety in the 
communities it serves. 
Ehzabethtown Water Com- 
pany reminds customers to 
insist on seeing proper iden- 
lification of anyone who 
comes to their home claim- 
ing to be an Ehzabethtown 
employee. 

Ehzabethtown meter 
readers must wear their 
identification badge on the 
left breast pocket of their 
blue uniforms. This badge 
displays the employee's 
name, photograph, signa- 
ture, Social Security 
number and an expiration 
date. Every Ehzabethtown 
employee carries identifica- 
tion and should be asked to 
show it if they are on a 
customer's property or if 
they ask permission to enter 
a customer's home. 

If customers have any 
doubt about the identity of 
any person claiming to be 
an Ehzabethtown employee, 
they should call the com- 
pany's customer service 
department at 1-800-272- 
1325 



retriever of one of the eight stu- Author and Animals 
dent occupants was killed in the At U-Store on Saturday 

None of the students was ° 1 ne Particular Saturday 
home at the time of the fire, ««* spring, an especially large 
Capt Hanley identified one of number of children gather in 
the occupants as a victim of the tne Princeton University Store 
March 22 fire that destroyed f?"* Children's Day. On this day, 
two suites in Blair Hall on the the , slo ' e Provides refresh- 
University campus. ments - door P rizes - discounts 

Saturday's fire is not consid- on alJ children's books, and 
ered suspicious, Capt. Hanley so £? e SDeciaI ev , ents - 
said, because it started in an „ ™/vent is planned for this 
area with no electricity The S atuj *day from noon to 2, when 
origin is a first-floor living the store will welcome Wendy 
room and fire officials com- £ fe '[ er - author of Popcorn 
mented that the blaze ap- f, Z »°'J!} e Haven with a 
parently started accidentally in " eart W,th ner W1 " ** some of 
a sofa. The exact cause is still the rescued annate, under the 
under investigation. supervision of zoo founder, 
John Bergmann. Popcorn Park 

Police received several calls Zo ° is a haven for an ungual 
reporting a fire at the Tulane assortment of animals - the 
Street address at 11:45 p.m. only zoo in the country that wel- 
Members in the first patrol car comes eld ° rl y« s ! ck - abandon- 
to arrive found flames coming ed - in J ured - handicapped, and 
out of at least one first-floor other unwanted wildlife, 
window It was described, said _.„ , ... 
Capt. Hanley, as a "roaring , Filled with spectacular pho- 
h-g" tographs and heartwarming 

The fire quickly spread from s ' on f • Ms K pf f. ffer ' s . "«* ,ells 
the living room up through the about Rigby, the injured rac- 
interior To the third floor and f 00n ,ha ' sta ? ed ' al1 ' F ?*? 
through the roof Although the ^^'^^Sa- 
exterior bore few signs of any ^v Porker ^,e[ e , that earn 
destruction the next day, aside "ay f orker. a piglet that earn 
from some roof patches, the in- f d h,s name ; T '"f. the tiger 
terior and floor supports sus- hat . "• frightened by 
tained extensive damage. The lhunde . rst . or ™' °f a a , nd Ul " 
second- and third-floor rooms suia black bear sisters that en- 
suffered flame and smoke dam- f» f' n | *' t n h r ^"' , "8 ba " s ' 
.- „ rf - i„ t „ and the Popcorn Park Zoo s 
age. prompting officials to res j d ; nt Sonnv the 
rwiar* ihP hmicp unfit fnr siar resiaem. sonny, tne 



The local award will be pre- 
sented to Martin Johnson, 
founder and executive director 
of Isles, a community develop- 
ment organization in Trenton. 
The national award will be pre- 
sented to the four founders and 
present management team of 
South Shore Bank Shorebank 
Corporation of Chicago, III The 
recipients will speak at the 
awards ceremony, which is 
free and open to the public. 

The Princeton Peace Prize 
recognizes outstanding in- 
dividuals in a different area of 
peace and justice each year 
The focus for the 1992 prize is 
economic justice 

Mr. Johnson, a Princeton 
University graduate, has been 
actively working for economic 
justice in the Trenton area and 
throughout New Jersey for 
more than a decade. He is the 
founder and current president 
of the board of the Community 
Loan Fund of New Jersey and 
a founding board member of 
the Nonprofit Affordable Hous- 
ing Network of New Jersey. 

In 1981, he founded Isles, a 
nonprofit corporation in Tren- 
ton which fosters the creation 
of neighborhood "isles" of de- 
velopment that address local 
residents' need for food, shel- 
ter, jobs, recreation and envi- 
ronmental education Isles' Af- 
fordable Housing Program ac- 
quires houses throughout Tren- 
ton and renovates them for sale 
or rent to low income families. 
Isles' Greening Program has 

Continued on N«t Ps<ja 




Giving is a talent 

(and The Perfect Gift will make you an artist) 

Some ideas for Mom... 

• Hand-painted china candlesticks 

• Creative clocks 

• Porcelain animals 

• Decorative outdoor tables 

• Whimsical English boxes 

• Pottery wine coolers 

• Imaginative salts & peppers 

• Mirrors — all sorts & sizes 

• Needlepoint pillows 

• A Quimper spoon rest 

Come see 
at 

The Perfect Gift 

246 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 08540 
9:30-5:30 Mon.-Sat. • 924-5205 



- 



SUNDAY IS MOTHER'S DAY 



African bull elephant who was 
about to be evicted from his old 
residence. 
Children may bring along 



declare the house unfit for 
habitation. 

Some 60 firefighters from 
Princeton's three fire com- , dor unwantedpetltems ; 

panies. assisted by members of > as £ scra( 

the Kingston and Princeton apd 

Junction departments, had the » K 

fire under control in two hours. 

Some, however, remained at 

the scene throughout the night. Princeton Peace Prize 

Ca . p ,', H , a . n J ey s3 m , . ■ „ Winners Are Announced 
All of the eight tenants are 

University students The last The 1992 Princeton Peace 

was reported to have left the Prize, an award sponsored by 

house around 7:30 that night, a coalition of organizations at 

According to the Boroueh tax Princeton University and the 

office, the apartment building Princeton community, will be 

is owned by Princeton Invest- presented Friday at 7:30 in 

ment Company Ltd. McCosh 50 on the Princeton 




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Route 27 & 51 8 Route 34 

297-6249 outlet Store 583-3696 

Englishtown Auction 
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Marketplace Store Hours: Daily 10-6; Thurs & Fri. 'til 9; Sun. 12-5 



F^ 



7 Topics of the Town 

m Continued fro"! P«0« 1 1 

- transformed more than 70 va- 
in cant lots into community 
> gardens which promote eom- 
S munity involvement and neigh 
- borhood beautificalion while 
< producing fresh fruits and 
S vegetables for the residents, 

LU ' 

g Isles* Adopt a Park program 
5 involves neighborhoods, 

r churches and buBlneuei In 
^ overseeing the del Ign In 

. provemenl and maintenance of 
q city parks 

j- The national award rect 
o pients, the found* i of 
g Shorebank Corporation, arc 
a tiled for their commitment to 
« renew Chicago 1 ', bllghl ridden 
y South Shore neighborhood. 
q which in 1973 WAS luffei mr 
*~ from increasing poverty, 
S uncmploymen!. lack Ol Biford 
o ;itilc Iioumiih ,i rid tli in-, c Imcril 
*~ from the cil\ "Um-i in. i |oi 
credit Institutions, 

Operating on the DTOITlISe 

thai s bank has a Fundamental 
obligation to sei v< Iti home 

comniiiini j i m n i' to be pro 

fitable, Shon-l>;ink i oi |hh kIioii 

has leveraged a complex com- 
bination 'it commei cl il And In 
vfshtient banking, rv;\\ <- \,,u- 

develnpmi'iil mmiu M \ 

enterprise Investment and non- 
profit community developmenl 



Serbian Viewpoint 
Two representatives of 
the Mission ol Uii 
Republic of Yugoslavia to 
th< i tdted Nations — Dep- 
uly Permanent Represen- 
lalive Bratislav DJoi dJJe It 
and Counsellor of the Mis- 
ion Dragan Zupanjevac 
will discuss i he Ball an 

War in the former Yugosla- 
via the posll ion ol 
Belgrade" on Thut da il 
in Dodds Auditorium. 
Robertson Hall, on the 
Princeton University cam 
pus. 

"In light of possible 
'.riM r ii ail military involve- 
ment under United Nations' 

au pit a ii is Important 

thai we also hear the views 

oi ihe Belgrade ■ ■■ ■ n 
iiHiii , according to 
Woodrow Will on 1 1 hool tn 
structor Wolfgang I >an 
apeckgrubei "We ha\ •■ 
iireadj board eboul the 
conflict! tn the former Yu- 
goslav i.i h om BO many ex 

pei !■■ Bo in in, Ci oatlan 

.okI Air h i. in In natni' |iisl 

., i. i 

Given Pi Inceton's com- 
mitment, as an ai ad ■ In 

slilution, to Objectivity and 
truth, and the complexity ol 
the situation In the Balkans, 
this event may be quite 
enlightening." 



service resulting. ..thrccon ,,„,.„, ,.,._ ., s ,,„.,,,, 1(MI 

nnuc and s.K-iahcl.ii lli ol Smith u tM ,„,,,, ,,, „;„, ,, „„ , 
■ i m.i«>»Tn _ . . 1_ r r . 



Shore Chicago 

I'nr i' ml .ilion <-,i 

Beth Brockman al 466-4230 



Posl Prom Party Planned 
For PHS Students Maj n 

The Princeton High School 



ly on Frldaj . Ma) 1 1. 

mediately following the Junior 

Senioi Pi "in The pat to Is foi 
ill minor and senior students at 
Princeton High School with or 
without dates, whether or not 
they go to the prom. Three hun- 
dred students are expected to 
a ttend , Alan Landls is donating 



Varsity 



Wett 



80 Nassau St., Princeton 

PHONE ORDERS 
924-1944 

FAX ORDERS 
924-0907 



facilities al Carnegie Center (or l.awrenceville Reunion: 

■' as he has done (or the xiM Alumni Arp Expected 

paal hve years. t-n.~ 

The party will feature a disc More than 8O0 alumni of The 

jockey, casino ((ames, pizza. Lawrenceville School and their 

hoagies and sundaes Admis- families arc expected to return 

sion fee is $3 Tickets arc avail- I" "mpus (his weekend for 

able in (he school office Alum "' Weekend. They include 

(he first coed class al Law 

The many prizes, gift cer- rencevillc and the fifth reunion 

tificatef and merchandise Class of 1988. 

■ ar after year by sup- Al1 passes *'" atlcnd clas * 
portive community merchants dinners, panels, a memorial 
|OT attraction of the " ' " ' ,h ' '' rand Marc ,^ 
,. ContrlbuHoll Of tuna (UwwevUtel answer to the 
and money from parents. Prade at Princeton) athletic 
memban of the community events, the indoctrination of the 
and organizations such as V Form (senior class unto the 
I Tlnceton Youth Fund. Rotary Alum." mdagala 

I lid) and Pollcemen'J Bene Inhering of (he (.lasses at 
volant Auoclatfon add to the 'he hockey rink on Saturday 
lUCCaBB of Ihis event. evening. 

'I lie pin fw. i' i>l 'Ii. |K.sl prom 

lo provide students More than 60 members of the 
witha fun. safe, substance free «lth reunion class of 1943 will be 
environment In which to enjoy present Ten members of the 
ih. in elvee on prom nighl ' Class of «. who left Lawrence- 
ville before their graduation in 
the middle of World War 11 lo 
WOltte of Woodrow Wilson enter a college military pro 
liv Junior School Students Kram or the armed services 
will finally receive their 
The Princeton Junior School, diplomas Head Master Josiah 

i' rough grade 4, will HunimglllandPresidentofthe 

celebrate Woodrow Wilson's Board f Trustees Peter 
presidency of Princeton Unl- LawsonJohnslon will confer 

ceralty ' 1902 II with a reel- diplomas on (he (en at a speciai 

al Saturday at 4 by Ihe IMS dass ceremony on Friday eve 
lei aimers Ol "Some Durable n j n g 
Words of Woodrow Wilsoo on 
I iIih ilion." selected by 
William McCleery from his 
book Wit and Wisdom of 
Wilson. 

Mr. McCleery will introduce 
the Declalmers and deliver a 
final Wilson quote. 



The recital, which lasts about 
30 minutes, will be held at 
( 'hnst ( 'ongregatioo church, on 
the corner of Walnut Lane and 
Houghton Street. All are in- 
vited; admission is free. Re- 
freshments will be served. 

On Friday, May 14, the 
I leclatmers and Mr. McCleery 
will perform "Words of 
Wilson" for a group of senior 
Citizens Bt Meadow Lakes 

retirement community in 
Hightstown. 




FRESH 
. AMISH FOODS 
FROM PENNSYLVANIA 

Chicken Horseradish Baked Goods 

Ham • Pork Sauerkraut Cheesecakes 

Stuffed Pork Chops Butter • Cheeses 
Bcsf Nuts • Candies 

Sausages Soft Pretzels 

Knockwurst Soup Mixes 




Smoked Meats 
Lunch Meats 



Pot Pies 
(fresh & frozen) 



Doughnuts 

Breads 

Cakes 

Cinnamon Buns 
Crafts 
and more... 



Snack Bar Serving Breakfast & Lunch 



Now Available 

At The Amish Market 

LANCASTER COUNTY 

Farm Fresh Milk 
Yogurt • Ice Cream Cakes 



The 25th reunion class of 1968 

«j on Next Page 




THE 



Ornish 



atket 



497-0636 • 924-7172 



Rt. 27, Kingston, NJ 
FOOD FOR THOUGHT 
(Rt. 27 & Raymond Rd) 
Thurs & Fri 9-6; Sat 9^t 



Try Our Breakfast Specials 

For the Sweetheart 
S of the month! 



■ Happy Mother's Da) card In chocolate 

- Chocolate MOM letters, #1 or VIP 
( lint ol.wr roses 
( IuhoI.ik- i oi ..in. 

- Or your choice oi . hocolatt assortments! 





29-33 Palmer Square WesO 
924-7222 or 683-1655 

f**! l ?. l »L M :Sat'M:Suntl-6 



^i. , ,. "V"" 1 * m-m" 0-9; Sun n-6 »n 

^.^ '« Cream: M-T-W-TH-Sjn U-10:30; Fri 4 Sat 11-11 ^^ 



Alberto Rios to Read 
Thursday at Arts Council 

Southwestern poet Alberto 
Rios will read from his own 
work ;it the Arts Council on 
Tlmi'siloy The reading will 
begin al 8 p.m. and will be fol- 
lowed by a reception. Admis- 
sion is $5 ($3 for students and 
Banioi citizens). 

Mr Elide is the author of eight 
books of poetry, the most re- 
cent of which are Teodoro 
Luna's Two Kisses and The 
Lime Orchard Woman. His 
work appears in many of the 
in urn anthologies of modern 
American literature, as well as 
in magazines and journals such 
as the New Yorker, The Ken- 
miii Review, The Parisa Re- 
view and Ploughshares 

A professor of English al 
Arizona State University, his 
awards Include the Walt Whit- 
man award of the Academy of 
American Poets, Guggenheim 
■'ml \KA fellowships, four 
Pushcart Prizes for poetry and 
fiction, and the Chicano Por 
La Causa 1988 Community Ap- 
preciation Award. 



Nassau Street Seafood Go. 

always has something 

special for MOM 

Lobster Tail $ 12.99/srvg 

with drawn butter 

Gray Sole $ 5.99/srvg 

with crab imperial 

Coquilles St. Jacques $ 5.99/srvg 

Snapper en Papillote $ 8.99/srvg 

Nassau St. Seafood Co. 

The Fish Store With More 

Sweet corn and soft shells 

Terhune apples, pies and cider 

Local organic produce • Fresh game & Caviar 

256 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ • (609) 921-0620 

Mon-Fri 8:30-7:30; Sat 8:30-6 (We deliver, too.) * > ^U^i- 

15 minute courtesy parking in front of store. FREE parking on Pine St. 






Apple Blossom Time • 



Come walk through our 
orchards in bloom. 
Feed the farm animals. 
Eat crisp juicy apples. 
Full line of vegetables. 
Drink sweet country cider 
Wonderful homemade 
Baked goods: 

• Pies 

• Apple Crisp 

• Cookies 

• Fruit Breads 

N.J. Greenhouse 
Tomatoes 

Asparagus 

Spinach 

Broccoli Rabe 

Dandelions 

Snap Peas 

Local Organically Grown- 

• Mesclin Salad Greens 

• Cut Lettuce • Spinach 




Mon-Sun: 9-6 



Topics of the Town 



will have more than 100 alum- 
ni and wives attending For the | 
first time, there will be a 65th ' 
reunion: three members of the 
Class of 1928 and their wives 
will be back on campus. Direc- 
tor of Alumni Relations Daniel I 
T. McFadden, a Lawrenceville 
alumnus in the Class of 1956. 
reports that this will be the I 
largest alumni weekend ever in I 
the school's 183-year history 

Seminar Is Offered 
To Parents of Teens 

"Sex, Drugs and Rock N' 
Roll: The Legal Concerns of 
Parents with Teens," a free 
seminar, will be offered on May 
12 at 8 a.m. by Beth Baldinger 
through the Stark & Stark 
Women Attorneys Breakfast 
Seminar series. 

Ms. Baldinger will provide 
information on the legal 
aspects of "consensual" sex. 
drug and alcohol use. social 
host liability, auto insurance 
and liability, and juveniles in 
the criminal and justice sys- 
tems. There will be an oppor- 
tunity for participants to ask 
questions. 

A senior litigation associate 
at Stark & Stark, Ms. Baldinger 
represents crime victims in 
civil litigation. She is involved 
in extensive education pro- 
grams and seminars on the 
legal rights of crime victims 
and crime prevention pro- 
grams around the country. 

The seminar will be held in 
the Stark & Stark Community 
Room, Princeton Pike Cor- 
porate Center, 993 Lenox Drive, 
Building 2, Lawrenceville. 
Reservations are necessary. A 
light breakfast will be served. 
Call Rosanne Scassero at 895- 
7307 as soon as possible, since 
space is limited. 




WELCOME TO SPRING SENSATIONSl Volunteers 
and staff at the Princeton Child Development Institute 
are rallying to make the eighth annual Spring Sen- 
sations weekend benefit the best ever. On Saturday 
and Sunday, May 15 and 16, a house and garden tour 
boutique shopping, a silent auction, raffle and 
gourmet box lunch are featured. From left. Spring 
Sensations helpers are, Patti Lagarenne, finances; 
Pam Machold, evening gala; Meg MacDuff, teacher; 
and Troy Murphy, teacher. 



A Mixed Presentation 
On Women and Film 

Alk Acker, .i filmmaker and 
writer, will gtvva mixed media 
presentation Thursday at 8 In 
the Film Theater at 183 Yis.-.m 
Street 

Author of Reel Women: 
Pioneers of the Cinema, 1896 
to the Present and contributor 
bo Ha mag.i/iiH', Ms Acker is 
the producer and director of 
Filmmakers on Film, a nine 
part video documentar> mi l« 
about the remarkable fanalt 
directors, screenwriters, pro- 
ducers and editors working in 
Hollywood today She is also 
the 1986 recipient of the first 
Los Angeles Women in 
Film Annenberg Scholarship 
for Excellence in Screen 
writing. 

Her presentation, "Heel 
Women Earl} Pioneers of the 
Cinema, in% to the Present," 

includes rare video film clips 
and archival slides with woman 
behind the scenes and the 
cameras of Hollywood Videos ■ 
include Interviews with Lillian 
Gish. Rita Moreno, Euihan I 
PalCj (Sugar Cane Alley and I 
A Dry, White Season), Sherry J 
Lansing (Fatal Attraction) I 
and others. 



NASSAU LIQUORS 

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catering to SpccUt Orders 
Free Dettrrry • Easy Parking 

" 924-0031 
L 264 Nassau Street , 



HOST 
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Bartenders 

Servers 

Kitchen 

Help 




ALJON'SQ 




258 Nassau St. 
Princeton 

921-2477 



Pizzas • Subs • Dinners 



DELIVERY NEW 

•CHICKEN HOLIDAY 



- 



VALID ON DELIVERY 



Largo Cheese 
! Pizza *W 



NEED AN EARLY COPY if TOWN | 
TOPICS" i.> .it qui nl I 

tea i Mercer siteei or ai Princeton [Toppings at regular price 

newsstands Wednesday mom< 



I Limit 1 per customer. Not to be combined 



VALID ON DELIVERY 



Chicken Dinner, 1 
for Two •722! 

Tu | 

8 pieces chicken, 1/2 lb. salad I 
ol your choice, single order ■ 
trench fries & rolls. 
Umft 2 per customer. Not to be combined I 



Record Number Apply 
For Borough Police Job 

Princeton Borough has re- 
ceived 671 applications for one 
opening on the force. This is the 
largest number of applications 
ever received, said Borough 
Police Capt. Peter J. Hanley 

Although Police have been 
given permission to test for one 
opening, Capt. Hanley said he 
expects three patrol officers to 
retire this spring. 

The previous police hiring list 
contains several candidates 
who are very promising, Capt. 
Hanley said It will be up to 
Borough Council to decide 
whether these names are in- 
cluded in the new hiring proc- 



But no matter what, he said, 



the old list will officially expire 
in the fall. 

The Joint Civil Rights Com- 
mission has told the Borough 
Police that women and 
minorities should be hired for 
the force. Borough Police Chief 
Thomas Michaud has affirmed 
his commitment to doing this. 

Currently, the 31-member 
force has one woman, two 
African- Americans, one Asian- 
American, and no Hispanics. 

Capt Hanley said he did not 
know the number of women 
and minorities who applied for 
the one opening, but that this in- 
formation would be obtained on 
May 15, when the test is given. 
At that time, the gender, race, 
and ethnic background of each 
candidate are recorded. 

"We have done an extensive 
recruiting campaign to attract 
minorities and females to the 
testing process," said Capt. 
Hanley. Whether the effort has 
been successful should be 
known after May 15. 

Court Date Adjourned 
As Urken Case Is Moved 

Irv Urken's court ap- 
pearance to respond to two 



summonses for keeping grills 
outside his Witherspoon Street 
store has been rescheduled and 
will be moved to another venue 

Mr. Urken had been schedul- 
ed to appear Monday, May 3, in 
Borough Municipal Court to an- 
swer the summonses. Keeping 
merchandise other than 
newspapers, vegetables, plants 
and books outside a store is in 
violation of both Borough zon- 
ing and municipal law. 

Although Attorney Bill 
Mathesius is representing him 
in this case, Mr. Urken's at- 
torney is Gordon Strauss. Mr. 
Strauss is a member of the 
same law firm as Borough Mu- 
nicipal Judge Russell Annich 

Because Mr. Urken is consid- 
ered a client of the firm, it was 
deemed a conflict for Judge An 
nich to hear the case. 

Mr. Urken's case will there- 
fore be moved to a different 
municipal court, where it will 
be heard by a judge other than 
Mr. Annich No court date has 
been set. 



|tf^^trajta.&olns5-1Ma rT Jwfth iwcttwr ofhra txpirns-is-t 



UNCLE EARL'S 

Bagel Factory & Cafe 



"Bagels baked fresh all day the old fashioned way" 

J 4 OFF a dozIn bagels - $~i"j 

6:30 to 11 a.m., 7 days a week ^ | 

■ Limit 1 per customer. Offer explroa 5/9/93. ■ 



609-497-EARL (3275) • 179 NASSAU ST • PRINCETON 




Sunday, May 9th... 

HAPPY MOTHERS DAY 

Princeton Shopping Center, N. Harrison St. • 924-7755 






Keep 

the 

hassles 

out 

and 

bring 

the 

food 

in 

with 

the 

Mother's 

Day 

menu 

from 

Chez 

Alice! 




CHEZ ALICE 

254 Nassau Street 
Princeton 

921-6707 



finest catering around. ..strictly off-premises caterer 

Chambers Street Catering 

1 1 Chambers St. 924-5717 

Food With A Personal Touch 

■ Corporate Picnics ■ Weddings 

■ Graduation Parties ■ Birthday Parties 

■ Bridal & Baby Showers ■ Anniversaries 

With this ad receive 10% off. Limited I per customer. Expires May 9, 1993 



Sandwiches 

Homemade Salads & Soups 
Hoagies ■ Salad Platters 

Fresh Roasted Chickens 

Snapple ■ Clearly Canadian 
Arizona Iced Tea 



Chambers 
Street Deli 

924-5717 

11 Chambers St. (Down Under) 

Fax Service Available 924-051 1 



[Dinner for 2, s 10 9 

Includes 2 qts soup, 1 lb salad, 

2 dinner rolls, whole chicken 

& roasted potatoes 

Order by 3 pm/ pick-up by 5 30 pm 

I Limit 1 per customer Expires 5/9^3 



2 Whole Subs, 

2 snapples of your choice 
Lrmil 1 per customer Expire! 5AV93 



I 



$ 1°° OFF 

any Sandwich 



and Drink 

□nil 1 per customer. Expires 5/9/931 



7 Topics of the Town 

n Continued from Pag« 13 

s 

^ Mills Along D&R Canal 

> Topic of a Slide Talk 

S The D&R Canal Watch will 

> sponsor a slide talk hy Richard 
g W. Hunter, "Mills and the Del 
w aware and Raritan Canal; 
z Complementary and Conflic- 
S ting Water Users." at its fourth 
5 annual meeting on Tuesday, 
^ May 18, at 7:30 pin Bl the 
2 Lawrence Township Municipal 
z - Building. 

O Mr Hunter will examine the 
£, history aid functions of the 
S many mills that were operated 
£ along the D&R Canal. The ef 
°- Feci '>( the canal on preexisting 
w mills located along It8 route 
£ and the role of the caul in 
O stimulating the construction of 
_ new mills will also he dll 
£ cussed. He will climax his prcs 
O cntation with an historical en 
vironmental impact statement 
Ihnt explores the i-lfn ■!•. upuii 



Benefit Softball Game 
For Cancer Society 

Members of the New York 
Giants will take on an all- 
star team made up of 
Princeton area husiness 
organizations In .' BoftbaD 
game to benefit the Amen 
• ■.-in ' ,iin ■ 

The even! will he held 
Sunday, May 16, al l 'rain 
or '.luiir. dm Ihc.-illilc'tic held 
on Research Way al the 
Princeton Forrcstal Center, 
Plainsboro Adim 
parking are free Refresh 
mentsand Giants I OUVeflD 

will he available. 

Additional information 
may be obtained by calling 
Tom Slange at National 

Busine* Parks 152-1300, or 

Carol Hamlin at the r\mei I 
can Cancer Society, (908) 
O8B-0S66. 



host the Mercer County Special 
Olympics Spring Games on 
Saturday at Jadwin Gym- 
nasium 

Some 400 student volunteers 
and 280 athletes are expected to 
take part in the games, one of 
the largest annual volunteer 
events in New Jersey. 

Athletes ranging from nine 
years old lo adult will compete 
in five event categories: track, 
shol put. long jump, broad 
jump, and softball throwing 
Gold medalists in each event 
■.'. ill qualify for the state Sum- 
mer Games, to be held at Tren 
ton State College in June. Inad- 
dltioo to the CO r.petition, enter- 
tainmenl will be provided by 
singing groups, mimes, jug- 
glers, and the Princeton Band 

The events begin at 9:30 
am., with a gymnastics dem- 
onstration hy special Olym- 
pians scheduled at noon. 

Kor more information or to 
volunteer, members of the 



cchiorJb 

Qfuntitw & acassones 



lh< canal. 

Mi Hunter is president and 
principal an haeologl ■ Dl 
Hunter Research, Inc ( 'ultuj 
al Resoui ce I 'onsultants 1 1 en 
inn ,i in in withexpei tl e In all 
ini leal and indusl rial em 
cbaeologj . dr.hu leal geo 
graphy, and historic landscape 
analysis The D&R Canal 
Watch is a nonpi ofll i itlzeiu 



Police arrived and attempt 
ad to pul "Hi the fire and were 

»,v...<-.-o„.,,.., , ,. ;;; i :';::';^; i ; l : , : 1 ( ;-:;:; i Z ! c ......m^ 

tires and the driver's side front 

,„,.,,,„, beenslashed Grant for Restoration 

Township Fire Marshall Ted (If (iristmiller's House 

Cashel termed the fire s„s Th( , Nf . w j Historic 

plclous bul how I stai ted IsstUl Tnlsl ,,.,, givCT me rra nburv 

"'" l " Investigation Historical and Preservation 



The fire started m the area ol 



Society a check for $3f>,ooo for 



Hie restoration of the Grlsl 



the driver's seat and caused en 

lenalve Interior damage before , .,, s , ious( , , ocated a , M 

... Itwaaexlinnoislied Noliflccl by s „„t|l M;,i„ Slm-I The check is 

organisation created to help j 1 " 1 !"'- ' h '','™'"' r s ''"' "■'' '"' the first Inatallmenl in the 

pi to, improve, and protecl '"'J < K '' k "' ™ c '' lr J usl ™ f °"; $40,000 malching grant award- 

.^ n . d A y ,.."", C ;';T n °" a hod ed lo the historical society in 
lflfil by the New .Jersey Histor- 



ic D&K Canal Slate Park 

The public Is Invited to attend none to New yorit 

II, I'. I, ■cllire Wliull is lire ..I 

charge Refreshinenls will be ln another incident of car 
served. For furlher inform,! Vandalism, all lour lues ol a 
tion call 395-6925. ' ' m Toy " 1 • '"" ,nu WCK slash ' 

ed while il was parked over- 
night in a lol on Hed Oak Row 
Trip to 'My Fair Lady' where the owner lives I',, lul- 
ls Planned for May it; s:,v lhm ' ' ir0 no suspects 

The Princeton branch of the 
English Speaking Union is University Students Host 

planning a dinner Ihenln h ip Spi-ri;il Olympics Events 

on Sunday. Mav 16, to the l'n- q, k „ „., , ,, . 

p,,M,lin,vl,„us,-,nAl,lll„,M, '"' "'"eelon University 

tomMy Fair Lady Theper Student Volunteers CouncU will 

formance will be followed bj 

Annai si the Grand Sununil 

Hotel in Summit 

The bus will leave the Prince- 
ton Shopping Center at (he 
McCaffrey's side at 1 for the 3 
p.m. matinee. The group will 
proceed to Summit for dinner, 
and expects to be back in 
Princeton at 9:30. The cost for 
theatre ticket, dinner and bus 
is $75 per person, 

The trip is open to non- 
members To register send 

ehech tnadeouttoESU Prince 

ton, c/o Mrs Bourne Hicks, 

!'."■• t.:«iit, i..i\,n'iH'i'\illrimMii 
by May 12. 



ic Trust, 

The Gristmiller's House is 
one of 90 grant recipients from 
the three grants rounds of the 
$21! million Historic Preserva- 
tion Bond Program. This par- 
ticular grant will fund struc- 
tural stabilization and exterior 
restoration of the c. 1860 house. 

When all work is completed, 
the (iristmiller's House will 
serve as headquarters for the 
Cranbury Historical and 
Preservation Society. 




Happy Mother' 8 ©ay 



Interior Design Services Available 

Hours: Mon.-Sat. 10-5:30; Thurs. 'til 9 

2152 Route 206, Belle Mead, N.J. • (908) 874-8383 



Because of bad weather in March 
we are continuing our sale on trees 



Mother's Day Walk Set 

At Watershed Reserve 

Slony Brook -Millstone Wa 
tershed Association Is offei Ing 
a Mother's Day walk on Satur- 
day from 10 until noon. 

I lit walk is for families, and 
e peciall) mothers The group 
will take a leisurely stroll, 
learning about the numerous 
mothers who inhabit the W Rtei 
shed Reserve. 

Pai hcipantswill meet at the 
Buttinger Center near the 
headquarters building. Pre- 
registration is required and 
enrollment is limited The fee 
is $3 for members and $5 for 
nonmembers 

For more information or lo 
register, call the Education Of- 
fice at 737-7592, 



Car Interior Set Afire; 
Tires Are Also Slashed 

The interior of a 1987 
Volkswagen parked on Western 
Way was extensively damaged 
by a fire this week and its tires 
were slashed 

According to Township po- 
lice, a resident in the area 
heard a car horn blowing, look- 
ed out and saw smoke coming 
from inside the car. She 
called police at 4:51 Monday 
morning 



Buy A Tree 

We'll Plant It Free! 

Offer Good 'til May Twenty-Three 

All at Peterson's Nursery! 

Over 10 miles, mileage charge). Extras are extra. 




(Within 10 miles 



Visit Our NEW Flower Garden Exhibit 
on Display in Our Garden Center Greenhouse 



dfr*" 



Bird Supplies: Bird Feeders • Houses • Lyric Birdseed 
Largest selection ever! 

Perennial s (lOOs of varieties) 



^*£$' 



ANNUALS 

6pk 
99 C and up 



OAK 

V 2 BARREL 

PLANTERS 

REG '23* 

NOW s 19 95 



RINGER 

LAWN 

RESTORE 

$ 12" 



Greenhouse Full of Bloom 

Hanging Baskets • Herbs 
Orchids • Bonsai • Cacti 
Lawn Ornaments • Wicker 
Pottery • Ceramics 
Famous for Quality & 
Service for more 
than 50 years 



ROSE 
BUSHES 

in bud 
or bloom 



HOLLY 
TONE 

$ 6 9 V25 lb bag 




Our Garden Center 
offers everything for your 
gardening needs 



eterson's 

Garden Center " 



MAC Cards 
accepted for your 
shopping convenience 
NO CREDIT CARDS 



N " rSe A G^ nh0 V S V Escaping 
A Gardeners Paradise 



609-924-5770 
Located on Rt. 206 between Princet 



Consulting • Landscaping 
Oecks • Stone Retaining Walls 

Terra Cotta • Gifts • Tools 
Garden Pools • Fertilizers 
Fountains • Pumps 
Peat • Soils 

HOURS; 
Daily 9-8: Sat & Sun 9-f 



on and Lawrenceville 



After 50 Years of "Reading Jefferson's Mail" 
Princeton Editors Haven't Hit Halfway Mark 



The brown Tiles Till the shelves from floor 
to ceiling, occupying one wall and half of an- 
other, as well as an additional shelf in the 
middle of the room Inside the files are 
photocopies of letters and documents — 64.000 
of them, including many rough drafts — writ- 
ten and received by Thomas Jefferson 

A team of editors at Princeton University 
has been inching its way painstakingly 
through the third presidents vast documen- 
tary legacy, collecting, organizing, editing 
and publishing it in what one day will be the 
definitive edition of The Papers of Thomas 
Jefferson It's a big job. The project is mark- 
ing its 50th anniversary this year, and it has 
yet to reach the halfway point. 

Of the assembled letters, some 18,000 were 
written by Jefferson himself between 1760. 
when he was 16 years old, and June 24. 1826. 
when he sent his regrets in reply to an invita- 
tion to attend a 4th of July celebration in 
Washington, DC. That same July 4th would 
be the day of his death. < His birthdate — ex- 
actly 250 years ago this month — was April 
13, 1743. 

"Essentially, what we do here is read Jef- 
ferson's mail," says John Catanzariti, senior 
research historian and editor of the papers. 
"By any standards, he was a great writer of 
letters in an age of great letter writers. On 
a single day he could be writing a detailed let- 
ter to a business agent, another to the Presi- 
dent, a third to a diplomat abroad and a 
fourth to an old friend in Virginia. His facili- 
ty with the pen was remarkable." 

"Beacon for the American People 

When Princeton's Jefferson project began 
in 1943, it was the first time anyone ever set 
out to publish a complete edition of the papers 
of one of the American founding fathers. Pre- 
vious compilations of the Jefferson canon con- 
tained only a small fraction of his cor- 
respondence, and the transcriptions, Mr. 
Catanzariti says, were often inaccurate. 

Although Princeton has some original Jef- 
ferson documents, the collection in the Man- 
uscripts Division of the Special Collections 
Department is small. What Princeton did 
possess a half-century ago that made it the 
logical home to the Jefferson Papers was 
Julian Boyd, University librarian and the 
leading authority on the text of the Declara- 
tion of Independence. 

The Thomas Jefferson Bicentennial Com- 
mision, created by Congress in 1940, ap- 
pointed Mr. Boyd three years later to study 
the feasibility of publishing a new edition of 
Jefferson's writings and papers. After six 
months he reported that 70 percent of the let- 
ters Jefferson wrote and 93 percent of those 
he had received had never been published. He 
argued for publication of a comprehensive 
edition, which he said would be "a constant 
beacon for the American people in their un- 
derstanding of the principles upon which the 
republic is founded." 

New York Times Grant 

World War II ensured that no government 
funds would be available for such an under- 
taking, but New York Times publisher Arthur 
Hays Sulzberger agreed to launch the project 
with a $200,000 grant from his company if 
Princeton committed to seeing it through to 
its completion and if the University would 
dedicate the volumes to the late Adolph Ochs, 
the former Times owner and publisher. The 
University agreed to assume responsibility 
for the edition on behalf of the nation, Prince- 
ton University Press signed on as the 
publisher, and Mr. Boyd was the natural 
choice for editor. President Franklin D. 
Roosevelt and the Bicentennial Commission 
approved the arrangements. 

After spending the first several years of the 
project assembling Jefferson's papers, in 1950 
Mr Boyd published the first volume, a land- 
mark in American historiography. He and his 
staff published the next 14 volumes at the 
brisk pace of nearly two a year, covering the 
time until Jefferson became secretary of 
state in 1790. The Jefferson papers get con- 
siderably denser around that time, which has 
slowed progress in the papers' subterranean 
office in Firestone Library 

But dense also means rich. A treasure to 
any student of early U.S. foreign policy, the 
files include letters received by Jefferson 
from foreign diplomats and U.S. agents 
abroad, as well as rough drafts prepared by 



^\ Lamp Shades 
Lamp Repairs 



Custom-made Lamps 

NASSAU INTERIORS 




20 Nassau St. Princeton 
| 924-1746 



the first secretan, of state as he thought out 
precedent-setting policy decisions and 
declarations. 

Mr. Catanzariti. who became the papers' 
third editor when he took over in 1987. is now 
directing preparation of Volume 26 It covers 
1793. a climactic year for Jefferson as 
secretary of state and a year that bv Ltsetl wfl] 
take up three volumes of The Papers of 
Thomas Jefferson. 

In the summer of 1793. Revolutionary 
France is trying, In vain, to draw the United 
States into its war with Great Britain. 
Austria. Prussia, Spain and the Netherlands. 
The now-legendary ideological battles be- 
tween Jefferson and Alexander Hamilton are 
intensifying, and hostilities are heating up be- 
tween the United Stales and Spam over the 
American frontier 

Comprehensive Edition 

While editing and typesetting move forward 
for Volume 26 - due for publication late next 
year — Mr. Catanzariti is also engaged in the 
never-ending search for papers that so far 
have eluded the project. The Jefferson office 
is in the process of acquiring from the Na- 
tional Archives several important sets of 
papers from the Jefferson presidency Among 
them is a valuable cache of several thousand 
letters of application and nomination for of- 
fice that will fully reveal for the first time the 
tormenting patronage decisions that Jeffer- 
son had to make as the first party leader 
elected president 

"In the 50 years this project has existed 
repositories have acquired Jefferson items 
that weren't available in the 1940s, '50s and 
'60s," Mr. Catanzariti says "The whole idea 
is to make this a comprehensive edition of 
his writings. The search is not yet complete." 

In addition to the considerable amount of 
material still to be collected from the Na- 
tional Archives, other Jefferson letters trickle 
in from scattered repositories and autograph 
markets. Mr. Catanzariti and his staff 
routinely review dealers' catalogs to keep 
abreast of what's becoming available. Often, 
possessors of Jefferson letters approach the 
project at Princeton for contextual informa- 
tion and in the process agree to supply 
photocopies of what they have. 

Material comes in from just about 
everywhere, which is understandable con- 
sidering the many hundreds of people to 
whom Jefferson wrote over his prolific 
lifetime Last year the project learned of the 
existence of three Jefferson letters at a state 
library in St. Petersburg, Russia. Fast 
learners of capitalism, the Russian library of- 
ficials charged $280 for the photocopies "We 
don't have the slightest idea how those letters 
got there," Mr. Catanzariti says, "but we had 
to have copies " 

Finish Date Depends on Funding 

The success of the continuing search adds 
to the already-vast amount of work awaiting 
Mr. Catanzariti and his team of two editors, 
an editorial assistant and a part-time key- 
boarder. And that means it will be longer still 
until the final volume is published. Accord- 
ing to current projections, the complete set 
will be about 80 volumes. The finish date is 
obviously decades away; just when that will 
be depends entirely on funding, says Mr 
Catanzariti, who spends much of his time in 
quest of it. 

Fifty years after the initial New York 
Times grant, the project is now sustained by 
money from several public and private 
sources, including the National Endowment 
for the Humanities, the National Historical 
Publication and Records Commission and the 
New York Times Co. Foundation, 

The Jefferson Papers has joined forces with 
four offspring — the Franklin, Madison. 
Adams and Washington Papers — in a fund- 
raising consortium called Founding Fathers 
Papers Inc., which has attracted support 
from such sources as the Andrew W. Mellon 
Foundation and the Pew Charitable Trust 

With additional funding from the Packard 
Humanities Institute of Los Altos, Calif., the 
Founding Fathers group is preparing a CD- 
ROM (Compact Disk-Read Only Memory) 
edition of the five founders' papers, and Mr 
Catanzariti has added a research associate 
to the staff temporarily to organize Jeffer- 
son's papers for that initiative 



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(609) 924-7600 




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Mon.-Sat. 10-6; Thurs. 'til 9 

Closed Sunday, May 9 




7 Topics of the Town 



May Spring Sensations 
Will Benefit PCDI 

Spring Sensations, the annual 
gala benefit of the Princeton 
Child Development Institute, a 
treatment and research center 
for autism, is coming up on the 
weekend of May 14, 15 and 16. 

On Friday, May 14, an open- 
ing celebration dinner and auc- 
tion will be held at the Bristol- 
Myers Squibb Pharmaceutical 
Group World headquarters in 
Lawrenceville for bflltofactoi 
and sponsors. Guest auctioneer 
State Senator John H. Ewing 
will offer a number of original 
art works by New Jerue Bl 
lists, including Joan Brady, 
Adolf Konrad, and cartoonist 
Henry Martin In addition, a 
number of sdver items, vaca- 
t inn homes, New York City Bal- 
let tickets, an autographed 
Dallas Cowboys football, and a 
dinner for eight will be on the 
auction block Tickets for thB 

Opening Spring Scnsat sdin 

i.n Mi-tiiif, ill $HH), most be 
bought In advance from PCDI 




From 10 to 4 on Saturday, 
May 1 5, and from 1 1 to 4 on Sun 
day. May lfi, the headquarters 
of the Princeton Child I levelop 

menl Inslitulcal .'{(HI Cold Soil 
Road in Princeton (next to 
Trrliiinr < irch;inl:, ) will In- 
come a shopping extravaganza 
of IK boutiques offering hand 
hooked McAdoo rugs, custom 
and Southwest jewelry, cotton 
sweaters, garden ornaments, 
i IhMnji s clothes and toys, 
chocolates, designer pillows, 
Clothing, and mOW 

A gourmet box lunch, silent 
auction, and raffle will also be 
under way, as will a jelf- 
conductod Princeton area 
house and garden lour Visitors 
will visit four gardens and one 
home, exploring an expansive, 
formal in-town garden with It) 
perennial beds, a whimsical 
/oily and greenhouse, a large 



WINE TALK: Sean Brett, co-owner of Ellsworth's 
Wines and Liquors, talks to Bee Kelly following his 
talk to the West Windsor Retirees Group about wines 
of the world. 



country estate designed and 
planted Id the style of an Bug' 
Lull manor; a garden set in a 
scries of "rooms." each 
created with interesting plant 
ings; a rural garden with an- 
tique roses, and an 18th- 
cenlury home recently 

Ir'.li.rnl 

Tickets for the weekend 
boutiques and house and gar- 
den tour are $15 each and are 
available by mail from PCDI, 

300 Cold Soil Road, Princeton 

08540 or on the weekend of the 
event Proceeds go toward 
PCDI's nationally recognized 
programs for individuals with 
autism. For information, call 
PCDI at 924-6280. 



Bristol-Myers Squibb 
To Support PU Program 

Princeton University has 
entered into a $7 million agree- 
ment with Bristol-Myers 
Squibb Company for support of 
the University's graduate 
education program in 
molecular biology. 

Over the nexl seven years, 
Ihe bulk of the funds will be us- 
ed lo expand the graduate pro- 
gram in the department by sup- 
porting student tuitions, 
stipends and associated 
operating costs. Two million 
dollars will provide partial fun- 
ding for construction of the 
George LaVie Schultz Labora- 
tory, which will accommodate 



faculty, students and staff of 
the Molecular Biology Depart 
ment and is nearing completion 
on a site adjacent to the Univer- 
sity's Lewis Thomas Labor- 
atory. 

As part of the agreement, a 
number of Bristol-Myers 
Squibb scientists will be ap- 
pointed visiting research scien- 
tists al Princeton. 

Centennial Celebration 
\i I nited Jersey Bank 

On Tuesday. United Jersey 
Bank/Central, N.A. will hold a 
cocktail reception and business 
card exchange at its 90 Nassau 
Street office in celebration of 
the bank's 10th year in the 
Princeton community 

Ihe event, co-sponsored by 
the Borough Merchants for 
Princeton, will introduce Jim 
McManimon, vice president 
and branch manager, to the 
community 

The reception will be held 
from 5 30 to 7 30, and will in- 
clude refreshments. For more 
information, call Davina 
Crosslandat 987-3586. 

Perinatal Grief Focus 
Of Medical Center Event 

Resolve Through Sharing of 
Princeton Medical Center will 
sponsor a special dedication 
Saturday at 2 in front of the 
Medical Arts Building, rain or 
shine The dedication is for the 
approximately 770.000 babies 
that die each year through mis- 
carriage, ectopic pregnancy, 
stillbirth or newborn death. 

A walk around the perimeter 
of the Medical Center will be 
part of the event. The walk is 
designed to raise the awareness 
of perinatal grief and to ensure 
that sensitive care is given to 
parents who experience the 
death of a babv. 

For more information call 
497-4435 or 497-4437. 

TOWN TOPICS' ADVERTISERS know 
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Enjoy ONE COMPLIMENTARY CUSS 
& $5.00 OFF Your May Registration 

St. Paul's School Gym, Nassau Street 
Monday & Thursday 6 00 p m & Saturday 9 15 am 



Princeton class pass is also valid at all 
Jazzercise Facilities in Plainsboro. East & West Windsor 
For more information, call Mary Jane at 609-890-3252 




weddings 




lathers 
day 



graduations 



mothers' 
day 



monogram makers 
imprinters 
stitchmakers - needlepointers 
195 NASSAU STREET • (609) 683-4412 



Dr Marilyn Tavler 6 
Carter Brook Lane. Chair of the 
Department of Legal studies at 

Montclatr State, has been 
selected to serve on the newly 
formed Supreme Court Stand 
ing Committee on Paralegal 
Education and Regulation 

This committee is the first of- 
ficially established standing 
committee on the profession in 
the Lnited States and is com- 
prised of educators, attorneys 
and paralegals. 

Dr Tayler created the 
paralegal program at Mont- 
clair State in 1979 Since then, 
it has evolved into the Depart 
men! of Legal Studies, which 
encompasses both the para- 
legal program and a pre-law 
minor Under her leadership, 
Montclair State gained Amen 
can Bar Association approval 
for the program and a national 
reputation as a leader in the 
area of computer technology 
for legal personnel. 

Among award winners in the 
New Jersey Daffodil Society 
Show held in Morristown in 
April were Princeton residents, 
.Mrs. J. Douglas Breen, two 
first places and one second 
place. Mrs. John A. Brown 




One year later... 

MICAWBER BOOKS 

is proud to host a 

publication party for 

the paperback edition 

of 

THE HOTTEST WATER 
IN CHICAGO 

By Gayle Pemberton 

Please join us for a 
reading and a signing 

Fri. May 14, 5:30-7:30 

MICAWBER BOOKS 

110 Nassau Street 
921-8454 




•«f 



Delight 

MOM 

with a visit to 

Mazur Nursery 

• Blooming Hanging Baskets 

• Large Collection of Perennials 

• J&P Rose Bushes 

• Tree Roses 

• Herbs 

• Patio & Deck Planters 

• Fresh Cut Flowers 

Mazur Nursery 

& Flower Shop 

"Growers of Quality Plants" 

265 Bakers Basin Rd., Lawrenceville 

Mon-Frt: 9-6; Sat & Sun 9-4:30 

587-9150 



y iU 't, 




Marilwi y\w ler 

Jr.. one first place, one second 
place; Mrs, R. Kenneth 
Fairman. two first places, ten 
second places, four third places 
and two honorable mentions; 
Mrs LucJIe S. Proctor, four 
first places, three second 
places and five honorable men 
lions Mrs. Donald ('. Stuart 
III. two first places and one 
honorable mention 

Mrs. Brown and Mrs Daph- 
ne A Pontius did the flown ,n 
rangemenl contributed by the 
Stony Brook Garden Club. 
which was runner-up foi Best 
in Show 

Mrs Fairman was In charge 
of hostesses and clean up 
operations and Mrs Edward 
Thomas was treasurer ol the 
Show 



Rose II. Mint/ .. Forester 
Drive, and Janhia Stahl, of 
Lawrenceville, finished in sec 
ond place in a NJ. Bridge 
League competition. 

Marine Pvt Matthew S. 
Collicci, son of Louis M. and 
Sarah B Colucci, 30Garretson 
Lane, Belle Mead, recently 
completed Motor Transport 
School 



Maureen K. Martin of 

Princeton, and Kimberly S. 
Leedy and Cathryn A. Tud- 
da, both of Lawrenceville, 
students of Trenton State Col- 
lege, have been inducted into 
Phi Kappa Phi. a national hon 
or society 

To be eligible, seniors must 
have earned a cumulative 
grade point average which 
places them in the top five per- 
cent of the graduating students 
in their major They must also 
be recommended by their 
department. 

Mary Caterson-Marshall, 

director of the Rock Brook 
School. Blawenburg. has been 
named Woman of the Year by 
the Princeton Elkfl No 2129 
Kock Brook is a private, non 
profit school for children ages 
3 to 9 identified as having com- 
munication and learning dis- 
abilities 

Ms Caterson-Marshall re- 
ceived the award for her out 
standing service to the school 
and the surrounding communi- 
ty, which is serviced by Rock 
Brook's outreach program 





Mary Caterson-Marshall 



PORTRAITS 






Lynolto nnri Forrost 



IN BLACK AND WHITE 

CLAIRE LEWIS 

PHOTOGRAPHY 

609-466-2196 



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Princeton 
921-7999 



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Rt. 206. Rocky Hill 

921-6572 



= Dedicated Cadre of Volunteers Is Cleaning, Planting, Pruning 
§ Turning Community Park North Area into Pettoranello Gardens 

■n A remarkable beautification tf , '■ ^'W*** &^!&{A t * ' *t 

> project is under way behind the ^V k*1^k -«*Ji ^ t^T-l *A *fe' 

5 bermthat separates Communi- S^^W ■■ •" 9f^%^td Tit* 

■ ty Park North from Route 206. 
< Every Sunday morning vol 
(J) unteer professional landscape 
^ architects, professional 
o gardeners and other volunteers 
j from the community gather in 

: Pettoranello Gardens to clean 
~*. up dead branches, unwanted 
z _ growth and debris and lo put in 
g new plantings. This pas! Sun ,'' <i 
t- day, for instance, 2*i volunteers, ' 
o including six members of In , 
? teract, the Rotary Club's youth , 
a. organization, were on hand to ', 
yj plant dogwoods and wild- 
o flowers and continue the clean 

i- _ 

? Princeton Township acquired 

o the seven aci e I 'ommunlty 

•- Park North across Route 20f> 

inirn the playing fields oi Com 
munity Park South In the mid 
1960s, a decade later, a portion 
ol the stream was dredged to 
form a drainage pond with an 

- i land In the process b berm SUNDAY IN THE PARK: Sam Tamasi tends to a newly planted Chinese dogwood 
was created to shield the park on t ne S jde slope ot the amphitheater at Pettoranello Gardens. Mr. Tamasi is 

fromtrafflcn i208 one f a dozen or so professional gardeners in town who are involved in the 

and planted with pine lire:, 




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refurbishing ot Pettoranello Gardens on a voluntee r bas is. 



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Great Selection of Mother's Day Gifts 

14 Chambers Street, Princeton 
609-683-5355 



THE MANAGERS, STAFF, & HOARD OF 

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WOULD LIKE TO SAY 

Thank 
You 



I" EVERYONE WHO HELPED TO GET 

OUR GRASSROOTS CAMPAIGN 

"ii rOA GREAT START INCLUDING 

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With the addition Ol wooden adding his expertise to the pro- 
risers the berm forms a nalu- fessional advice provided 
ral amphitheater (or outdoor earlier by a landscape ar 
summer concerts chiteel with the architectural 

Municipal budgets have not firm CUH2A. Mr. Scudder is 
allocated much money lor park particularly interested in using 
maintenance in the last decade plants native lo New Jersey so 
i..i i year, the Princeton/Pet- that the gardens will be educa- 
tnianrll.iSisterCity Committee tional as well as beautiful. 
planning exchange visits be- Several types of ferns have 
tween the two communities, been transplanted as well as 600 
decided lo undertake the wildflowers, including violets, 
refurbishment of Community jack-in-lhe-pulpi! and trillium. 
Park north as a special project. Six pink dogwoods were 
On July 4. during the planted along the entry path 
celebratory visit of Pet- last fall, and another six on 
loranello residents to Prince- Sunday. At the top of the hill, 
ton, (here was a special cere- 
mony in which Ihe Pettoranello 
Gardens were dedicated lothe i 
Italian families who have | 
emigrated from Peltoranelloto 
Princeton over Ihe years and 
the contributions they have 
made to this communiiy. 



In September, following the 
equally successful exchange 
visit of Princeton residents to 
Pettoranello, Ihe Prince- 
ton/Pettoranello Sister City 
Committee transformed itself 
into the nonprofit, tax-exempt 
Pnnceton/Pettoranello Foun- 
dation to carry on com- 
mitments and projects begun 
earlier in the year. Work at the 
Pettoranello Gardens began in 
earnest. 

Tons of dead trees and 
branches were removed, and 
mountains of branches and 
I «ii;s have been chipped by 
Sam deTuro of Woodwinds in 
to mulch. A thousand daffodil 
bulbs were planted on the slope 
of the berm near the Mountain 
Wl -nue parking lot They were 
in bloom last week, bright 
yellow against the green grass 
and green pine trees. 
Natlue New Jersey Plants 
Townsend Scudder of 
Ambleside Nurseries has taken 
an interest in the project and is 





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REFRESHMENTS, TOO: From left, Antonio Procaccini, George Brown and Joe 
Nini take a break from planting and clean-up in Pettoranello Gardens. 

I Ifl Prospcra photo) 



Gardeners 

Continued from Preceding Page 



behind the daffodils, a new 
grouping of bushier Chinese 
dogwoods, said to be immune 
from dogwood blight, were also 
planted Sunday Princeton 
Nurseries and Ambleside have 
both cooperated by selling 
bushes and trees at cost. 

Recreation Department per- 
sonnel are cooperating by keep- 
ing the grass mowed on the 
berm and getting the parking 
lot swept of accumulated sand 
and debris. According to 
Nicholas Carnevale, president 
of the Princeton/Pettoranello 
Foundation, there are plans to 
build one or two large planting 
boxes in the parking lot and 
landscape them Signs will be 
installed to let visitors know 
that they are entering Pet* 
toranello Gardens. 

Having located a rowboat, 
the group plans to tackle the 
island in the middle of the pond 
next. It will take some time to 
remove the creeping vines and 
other unwanted growth and de- 
bris, because everything will 
have to be ferried out on the 
rowboat, The island will be 
landscaped with flowering 
shrubbery and trees. 
Prospectus Outlines Plans 

There are also plans to create 
a woodsy path along the brook, 
refurbish the Japanese-style 
bridge at the pond outflow and 
to clean up a bog area and plant 
it with shade-loving flowers and 
plants The Committee has de- 
veloped a 1993-94 "Prospectus" 
for Pettoranello Gardens, 



outlining the plans for this year 
and next and inviting contribu- 
tions. Volunteers are welcome 
on Sunday mornings, and the 
prospectus notes that there are 
small jobs, medium size jobs 
and big jobs in which to par- 
ticipate. 

Mr. Carnevale estimates that 
it will take from $25,000 to 
$30,000 to complete the work 
that is envisioned for Pet- 
toranello Gardens. The pro- 
spectus lists some of the pro- 
jects and their costs — ranging 
from $25 to buy 20 to 30 good 
flowering bulbs. $250 for 20 
flowering water-edge lilies, 
$350 for a teak bench I three are 
proposed), $750 for a border of 
perennials and shrubbery along 
Mountain Avenue at the park 
entrance, to $2500 to complete 
the plantings and refurbish- 
ment of the Japanese-style 
bridge. 

Private and public groups 
and individuals are invited to 
provide one or more of these 
needs. A commemorative plate 
will be placed on the bridge and 
at other sites naming the 
donors. 

Refurbishing the Pet- 
toranello Gardens is the 
Princeton/Pettoranello Foun- 
dation^ most active project 
right now. but there are several 
other ideas in the works Anoth- 
er top-priority project is enhan- 
cing the collection of Italian 
books, journals, newspapers 
and tapes that was begun at the 
Princeton Public Library last 
year. The library has devel- 
oped a list of items that they 
would like, such as current Ital- 
ian fiction, books on the history 
of Central Italy, travel books, 




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children's Italian books and 
language audio tapes. 

Continued Exchanges 

Another priority is continuing 
the exchanges between Pet- 
toranello and Princeton Visits 
back and forth by doctors are 
planned, as well as a visit by a 
girls' soccer team in Septem- 
ber. More ambitious is th« 63 
travaganza planned in Febru- 
ary at the War Memorial in 
Trenton to support visits to Pet- 
toranello by choirs from West- 
minster Choir College, the 
American Boychoir School and 
Princeton University. 

"Nothing has stopped." Mr. 
Carnevale told Township Com- 
mittee when he appeared 
before it to ask for $12,000 in the 
Township budget. The Prince- 
ton/Pettoranello Foundation is 
putting out a quarterly newslet- 
ter. It meets regularly on 
Wednesday evenings at dif- 
ferent sites in Princeton and 
welcomes anyone who is in- 
terested in becoming active. 

As the newsletter puts it, 
"Everyone. Italian, honorary 
Italian or simply interested in 
helping Princeton to continual- 
ly become a better place in 
which to live, is welcome to par- 
ticipate. Come as often as you 
like; take on what you can. We 
want all of this to be fun as well 
as helpful and useful to our 
town." 

For information call Mr 
Carnevale at 924-1891. 

—Barbara L. Johnson 



/; 



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Mini Blinds • Verticals • Pleated Shades 
Custom Draperies • Bedspreads • Valances 



Graber • Verosol • Delmar • Levelor • Louver Drape • Hunter Douglas • Carole Fabrics 

Prompt, Courteous Service • Residential • Commercial • Fully Guaranteed 





>„.,„, .i_» i vironmentally sound lawn 

< A Vote for the Repeal ma j n , enanc( . p rat ,,t<-s 

2 Of Sidewalk Ordinance The widespread use of 

1 To the Editor of Town Topics: posh. mI. I,..ln.„l|. s ,,n<l 

SI I should like lo second Anne cheinii- ilih/i-r. loi lowns 

Weber's letter in yesterday's can be harmful to children and 
-i (TOWN TOPICS April 281 pa- pets as well as lo organisms 
*per 1 too think the Mayor and and insects, such as earthorms. 
S Council were mistaken in pass which lK-nefit the soil. In addi- 
° ing an ordinance against mex- lion, these toxics ultimately 
B chandisc on the sidewalk tint their way into water sup- 

z I walk all over town constant plies and the food chain 
? ly I have always enjoyed see We should ask ourselves 
■ ing things in front of Nassau In whether the price ol a ' pielure 

teriors, lrv Urken'S, Wool perfect" lawn is worth the 
ft worth's Micawber's, and Ihe health and environmental 
° antique store where Marsh's co I (specially when there 
z used to be I can't think ihai a are viable alternatives. 

1 lag sign spelling out AN FRANK 4 GRACE SINDEN 
i- TIQUKS is on improvement Prospect Avenue 

over an Interesting easel with 
a painting displayed or a jolly 
brass coatrack WIIVVII lladio Criticized 



WIIWH devotes to airing Lid- Exchange. Center Stationers 
dy's radical right wing views, and Princeton Aqua Sports is 
There is no balance, no oppor- offenng two free scuba lessons 

tunily to hear another poml of 

view Alan Landis has once again 

This sort of programming donated the beautiful garden. 

turns me off I turned the dial lobby and bistro at Carnegie 

to another station Canter as the location for this 

SHANNY H. LEVIN event, which we greatly ap- 

II Bertrand Drive preciate We have many parent 

volunteers who are giving their 

time to help stage, chaperone 

WIIVVII General Manager and clean up The staff at 

Defends Programming Princeton High School has been 

t. .u cj . , » - , enormously helpful. 

To the EditorolTownTop.es: s rts Medicine/Princeton 

I can certainly appreciate 0rlhoped | c Associates has 

Ms Levin's point of view [per- made a very generous cash 

sonally don'l agree with Ihe ,| r , n ,„, on | help offset the costs 

"Pinions of C, Gordon o( , his event Because our ex 



Sandra Grundfest, Ed.D. 

Licensed Psychologist — Career Counselor 
609-921-8401 



Liddy And I find him making 
me angry more often than not 
ButMr Liddy makes us think 



penses have gone up this year 

we would be especially grateful 

, for anv financial support to 

"' challenges us to hold fast lo ht ., mak( . ¥ni May 14 , a 

our convictions or al the very saf( , , alcoho | free , memorable 



You'll profit 
from our 
change. 



PR1NCETON- 
FORRESTAL 
VILLAGE 



Factory Outlet 
Stores 



Take the Forrestal Village Exit at Rout* 1 

and College Rd. West, Princeton. NJ (609) 799-7400 



Iim. I .icknowledge another 
pOifll Ol view 



safe < alcohol f 

prom night Donations may be 

sent to the Princeton High 



Here la my vote for repeal ol |,-,, r /\\ r - lnit Gordon Liddy 'yr*-' of program so that we do 



WIIWH has been dedicated to Schoo , p T Prince t n High 

the community for almost 30 Sch(H) , Moore street 

■ M IVehave not changed or WENDY JOLLEY 

modified our commitment. BARBARA SCHUTT 

We V6 limply added B different Frjncelon H ,gh School PTO 



ordinance! 

WINIFKKDT HAM- lo the Editor ol Town Topics: 



28 Linden Lane 

Earth Center Thanked 
For Nontoxic Lawn (are 

To the Editor of Town Topic n 



I frequently listen to our local 
radio station WIIWH. Last 
Thursday when I turned the 
radio on, G. Gordon Liddy was 
defending the National Rifle 
Association, criticizing the 



present a balanced, well 
thought out, programming 
Bchedule for all of our listeners. Schools Should Recycle 

Lunchroom Drink Boxes 

We still have "Big Mike and , „.. , __. 

the it ung team. We still To the Editor of Town Topics: 

have excellent local and na- As you may know, Princeton 
tional news. We still have Ted Township and Borough are now 
Efaw in the afternoon. And now recycling juice boxes and milk 



Tins is to thank the Whole Clinton administration, speak- 

Earth Center of Princeton for irtg negatively of Gay Rights ^t^tl^Bt\\^b^M cartons. A lot of the lunch trash 

their program of mfo. « ihe and .H......ng \n.la 11.11 The ' ' ' I msefmdex Consists of these things and 

public about alternatives to the next day I found he was again n '" " ^ much of it could be recycled. 

routine use Of toxic Che all on the air and that WIIWII ^ , !' / ? n ^T v R V,CWS '" the Lunchroom recycling would be 

for lawns. Their literature on features him on a daily basis. Snue to ba on a good addition to classroom 

!h,ssul>,ec,, whirl, r,v;i,l,,l>lc I suggest thai eominnnily W . W * '" »« "boon ^ Thm . WfflJ , d j^ , ot 

Bl m Nassau Street. Is very people listen to his show and ™ ' ^ ^ 1 nrov.dean less trash from the schools if 

useful in pointing the way toen- consider the amount of time t yp,*„^ labelled recycling bins were 

provoking programs along P ut in tne lunchroom, and 

with good music 1 appreciate students were encouraged with 

Ms Levin's opinions and thank signs and pictures to use them 
her for sharing them. But the School would be a good place 




decision to air Mr. Liddy from 
10 AM to 2 PM will remain ... 
at this time. 

JOAN E. GERBERDING 

Vice President/ 

General Manager, WHWH 



fcf a joyous ctlebmtion of spring, 
There will be artisans, children's activities, 

Maypole dances, good fooc 




for children (and grown-ups! ) 
to learn good recycling habits 
1 hope you will think about 
this carefully. 

IAN MILLER 
4th Grade Student 
Community Park School 
Post-Prom Party Needs »70 Moore Street 
More Financial Support 
To (he Editor of Town Topics: 
The post-prom party spon- 
sored by the Princeton High 
School P.T O is fortunate to 
have had enthusiastic and gen- 
erous community support over 
the years. The purpose of the 
post-prom party is to provide 
an evening of chaperoned, but 
exciting food, fun, music, 
games and prizes as an alter- 
native to private parties. 

Local merchants have, in the 
past, donated wonderful prizes 
for our raffle, including gift 
certificates for brunches, lun- 
ches, dinners, movies, etc.. as 
well as merchandise. Already 
this year, we have received gift 
certificates from Alchemist & 
Barrister. Princeton Record 



Our 
Outpatient Programs 

Now 
In Your Community. 



We recently opened new offices in the Medical 
Center at Princeton's Hamilton and Monroe 
locations. Now if you or a family member need our 
comprehensive service for treatment of 
depression, biochemical dependency, 
anxiety, alcohol or drug abuse, grief loss 
or issues of aging, we're not just there for you 
but here, too. Call for information or an appointment. 



Monroe Office 

Medical Center at Princeton 
5 Centre Drive 
Jamesburg, NJ 08831 
(609)497-4212 



Hamilton Office 

Grand Ville Office Park 
1670 Whitehorse-Hamilton Sq, 
Hamilton, NJ 08690 
(609)497-4212 



Princeton House Outpatient Services 

A Unit of the Medical Center at Princeton 

253 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, NJ 08540 
(Most insurances accepted) 



3 35 IPTn DANGER BAY (CC) 921S2517 
t PMff} TODAY'S GOURMET— CooWno 2284 
(D STREET JUSTICE 1:00 58468 
© © TO SERVE THEM ALL MY DAYS 
— DroriW J 00 92826/767517 
GD TJ. HOOKER— Crime Dramo 1:00 67178 
(Jl TELEMUNDO DEL DEPORTE 2:00 588343 
I JT) FAMILY TIES (CC)— Com** 7517 
133 LOVE BOAT 1 00 76284 
( "Time Trax" may air here ) 
,'J3) GRAHAM KERRS KITCHEN 1517 
Debut: The former "Galloping Gourmel" hosts 
this series featuring heallhlui recipes 
Q§£) HEALTH MATTERS 1 
Topic estrogen (Repeat^ 



(US; SENIOR GOLF 2:30 775802 
Second-round action m the Las Vegas Senior 
Classic (Live) 

iWOf: MOVIE— Comedy 1:30* 311826 
"Pol ice Academy 5 Assignment Miami Beach " 
I'SJJjfj ARCADE— Gome 297352 
CSD BOXING 2:00 45 1739 
Scheduled James Toney goes against Gover- 
nor Chavers in a 12-round contest taped 
March 26 at Detroit 

THE ) MOVIE— Science Hcjjon I 7f ^xn^ic 
Mil 1 ii| ill I 1 I I \ Hamitl 



a boy 
Part 



WANTED 

YOUR OLD STEREO 

(speakers, CD player, cassette decks or Old receiver) 
From now until May 17th HAL's is accepting your old equipment 
uv special cons| gnment sale to be held May 21. 22. 23 & 24 
Hal s will be advertising all equipment received by May 17th in 
tour area newspapers. 

Call or visit us today to find out how you can turn your old 
equipment into: y 



B) C*A S 'hP ,eCH audio/video e 1 u 'P m en< a< sale prices. 



We Take 
Trade-Ins! 



HAL's 

STEREO & VIDEO 



ft>o tt * 




Alt. US Rte 1 at Texas Ave., Lawrenceville • (609) 883-6338 

OlnnMonmaFfi nyn-sxKi Tuw.ww Thun 1V9. s«l « *m-5 30 pm. Son OrrMpm 




v baseball 
1 GOURMET— J«jfT Smlttl 6468 
5 ' FAMILY TIES (CC)— ComtCy 640i 
33) TOOAYS GOURMET— Cooking 7771 
Return. Chet Jacques Pepin bnngs a lighter 
flavor to gourmet cooking in this senesteatunng 
nutritious cuisine 

39*. WASHINGTON WEEK (CC) 40913 
'ilS REFLECTIONS ON THE SILVER SCREEN 
— infervt«w 666468 
Lauten Bacall is the guest 
itfW' FUTURE WATCH (CC)-R»port 3702B4 
A look at the designers ol an aquanum-simula- 



m 



Frednc 

las Walton. 
SUMMIT— Discussion 1:00 439197 
ELIZABETH R— DfOmo 1:30 520333 
A giddy and flirtatious queen is presented m 
"Shadow in the Sun,"" as Bess courts a Cath- 
olic duke and possibly disaster 
,£RN,' EARLYPRIME— NewsmogozliW 63B710 
CO" SATURDAY NIGHT 1:00 44642 
(DSD CAIRO— Documentary 1:00 550333 
FJH' YOUNG RIDERS (CC) 1:00 277623 
NIK WELCOME FRESHMEN 579466 
H* MURDER MOST HORRID 34523 
INS EXPLORING AMERICA— Travel 229772 
dST U.S. OLYMPIC GOLD f:O023l5l7 
Men's and pairs figure skating in the NHK Tro- 
phy, taped at Hiroshima, Japan 
5 30fl9 FURNmjRE ON THE MEND 2420 



Pr\lfi»CETON yy 

C — S *~S 



36 unwept, Place <_^ _ ,609)921-8500 

tree parking in our own lot 

Open your own U-S.ore accoun, and charge ins.an.ry, or use VISA. MasterCard 

°P en Mon.-Sat. 9:00-5:30, Thurs. to 8:30 



r AmEx 



Mailbox 

Conttfwed *o»* Prscw* "9 P we 

"Gross Disservice" Seen 
In Gym Staff Reduction 

To the Editor of Town Topics : 
The proposed budget for 
Princeton Regional Schools 
1993-W calls for the relocation 
of one physical education 
teacher from the middle school 
to another school, reducing the 
number of physical education 
teachers from three to two at 
JW. If this is a fact, then we 
submit that this action will be 
doing a gross disservice to the 
children in the middle school, 
as well as their parents 

At present, the enrollment at 
John Witherspoon School is ap- 
proximately 726 students 
(grades 5-8). The gymnasium 
at JW is designed to accom- 
modate 35 students. All of the 
classes, during any given 
period, at any given time, are 
in excess of 90 students. When 
one of the physical education 
teachers is involved in teaching 
a health unit of 30 students, the 
two remaining teachers are in 
charge of 70 students in the 
gymnasium. 

Next year, the approximate 
enrollment at JW in grades 6 
through 8 will be 550 students. 
Our concerns are centered 
around the implementation of 
the health curriculum and the 
teacher-student ratio in the 
gymnasium. It also must be 
noted that the cuts in the 
physical education staff over 
the past years have virtually 
eliminated the adapted and 
remedial physical education 
programs at JW for the most 
needy students. 

With the reduction in staff, 
how does the Board of Educa- 
tion propose that the physical 
education staff enhance the de- 
velopment of the fine and gross 
motor skills of the adolescent 
and be concerned with issues of 
safety under these overcrowd- 
ed conditions? 
Not Meeting Requirements 

Given the present seasons 
and weather conditions, we are 
forced to remain in the gym- 
nasium over half of the school 
year. In our recent faculty in- 
stitute, the physical education 



TAMSc? 




DAUGHTER AT WORK: Princeton residents Virginia 
White and her daughter, Alison Mauney, participated 
in "Take Our Oaughters to Work" Day on Wednes- 
day, April 28, at Stryker, Tams & Dill, a Newark law 
firm. 



staff was informed by an ex- 
pert from Rutgers University 
in the field of legal issues per- 
taining to physical education, 
that the school district, teachers 
and administrators could be 
held responsible in cases of 
negligence. We do not meet re- 
quirements concerning safety 
issues, space, buffer zones and 
equipment. 

If the elected leaders of this 
community are genuinely in- 
terested in the health, safety, 
and physical well-being of their 
children, and we are sure they 
are. then it is incumbent on 
your part to do some in- 
vestigating into the health and 
safety issues that your children 
are facing daily. Having only 
two physical education 
teachers assigned to the middle 
school is totally unacceptable. 

Don't just take our word; 
come and visit, follow the 
schedule, and consult with 
teachers. Take a first-hand 
look . We don't feel that you will 
need much convincing. It is 



your children who are our con- 
cern. 

It has been said that our 
Board of Education only reacts 
in situations of crisis. If this is 
true, then there should be some 
action. Physical education at 
JW has been in crisis for a long 
time. To elaborate on a few 
issues: we do not meet the state 
requirement of 150 minutes of 
physical education per week 
Class size does not allow for 
maximum skill development 
and growth. Equipment costs 
are high which does not allow 
for adequate replacement or 
purchase. It also should be 
noted that students being 
removed for health units have 
no physical education classes 
for l'z months. 

Issues of health in this coun- 
try are paramount. There was 
a time when the school system 
employed health specialists 
This is no longer the case. This 
subject area has been left up to 
the domain of the physical 
education department Why'' 



To save money at our child- 
ren s expense 

We know what should be 
taught, wfait used to be taught. 
and what is presently our prac- 
ticl The PE staff would love to 
practice their prafosston as it 
should be practiced There are 
m. Hiv obstacles and issues 
beyond our control at the pres- 
ent time These obstacles 
should and must be addressed 
and removed A long hard look 
should be directed in this ,uim 
and appropriate adjustments 
made immediately We are 
working with our country's 
most precious commodity . our 
children 

We find it interesting that no 
member of the system's 
physical education staff has 
ever been consulted on issues 
pertaining to physical educa- 
tion. We are the last to know of 
Changes in our program. We 
would strongly recommend 
lli.it >mi give this issue \i'i -\ 

lerious consideration and 

Study We must meet state 

m.iiulatc-s anil mil' responsibih 

ty — to educate all our children 

THOMAS MURRAY 

LYNNE A. HARKNESS 

RON CELEST1N 

Physical Education 

Department Staff 




Luqqage, Totes, Handbags, Accessories, Toles 
26 Witherspoon St. um ™* 

Princeton, NJ witn any 

(609) 924-6060 $35 purchase 

Hours: M, T, W, Sat: 1 0-6 through May 

ThurS & Fri: 10-8:30; Sun 12-5 Not including sale merchandise. 



the PICCADILLY 




200 nassau street... 
princeton ... 924-5196 




ymatrix 

ESSENTIALS 



J YOU CAN'T IGNORE GREY HAIR 

With Matrix Essentials salon hair colors, 
■■ you can do something wonderful 
H about it. Recapture your natural color. 
Jl Keep your grey and give it silvery 
A shine. Change color completely. 

Ask us about the color options. 



Happy Mother's Day from 
Peppi and all the Staff 

phots 

HAIR DESIGN 

133 Washington St., Rocky Hill 
(609)924-0600 (609)924-1200 



Rhododendron 

SALE 

for Mother's Day 

Roseum Elegans Blooming Size 

vr* $12" 

Reg. $ 19" 

AND 
W many other 
Garden Delights 

Annuals * Perennials 

Pottery • Roses 

Unusual Trees 

Dwarf Evergreens 

Supplies limited 
Sale Ends May 1 1 




FOR YOUR HEALTH 



AMBLESIDE 

Gardens & Nursery 

Route 206 • Belle Mead • 908-359-8388 




manicure 
pedicure 
facial 



gCLEAN-UP ACT: Volunteers, Including the Princeton Tiger, helped pick up lit- 
>-ter and debris along Nassau Street last Saturday as part of Woodwinds 
| Assoclates, Inc. "Adopt- A-Hlghwa y" program. 



News of 

Clubs and Organizations 



The Friday Club will mecl database software will be pre 
May 7 In the All Purpose Room sented by Marian Langer, 
of the YWCA. Township Detec- Macintosh author and lecturer, 
live Hcnn Kamlnskl will speak A new version of OarisWorks 
on the subjecl of con-men. will also be demonstrated. 
The public is inviird 

Princeton Macintosh 
Users' Group will meet Tues Tne Woman's Club of 

day at 7:15 p.m in the |» r incolon will hold its annual 



auditorium of the Lewis 



spring luncheon on Thursday, 



Thomas Lboratory on ihe Muy 20 at the Nassau Club 

P < '"" University campus Wmes and a pp etjz( . rs win be 

Clans' FileMaker Fro served al ,,..,„. | uncheon a( 
12:20 Cost is $19 per person. 
Guests are welcome. 

For more information, call 
924-2824, 



Embroiderers' Tour 

The Princeton chapter of 
the Embroiderers' Guild of 
America will sponsor B trip 
to Washington, D.C to see 
an exhibit ol Japanese em 
broidery at the Japanese In- 
formation and Cultural Cen- 
ter of the Japanese cm- 
bassj 
The tour, on Tuesday. 
f May 25, will leave the 
Princeton Shopping Center 
at 7 a.m. Cost of the day, 
which includes transport- 
ation, box lunch, and admis- 
sion fees, is $55 for non- 

riH'IlllHTS 

The display includes 
works from teachers and 
students illustrating the role 
of color and symbolism in 
traditional Japanese em- 
broidery. 

Space is limited, Keserva 
tions may be made by call- 
ing Evelyn Fuhrman, 27! 
4656. by Mav 15 



American Legion Prince- 
ton Post 76 has announced the 
list of delegates and alternates 
to the 48th session of the annual 
Boys State Program to be con- 
ducted at Rider College during 
Ihe week of June 20. 

The delegates include 
rtlichael A, Kestenbaum and 
Richard T. Ryan from Prince- 
Ion High School; Craig J, Bot- 
winik and Paul A. Rosenthal 
from the Hun School , and Alex 
D. Benjamin, Jermel K. 
Holman, James M, Jacobsohn, 
and Jason B, Jennings from 
West Wincisor/Plaiiislwro High 
School. 

Alternates include. Grant 
Cooper, Princeton High School; 
Johnson Luc, the Hun School; 
and Jeff W. Jurand, Jonah T. 
Lansky. and Steven A Lubitz, 

Weal Windsor 'Plainsboro High 
School. 



The goal of the staff of Jersey 
Boys State is to educate and 
train leaders of tomorrow in 
understanding the democratic 
form of government. 

The Princeton Singles will 
sponsor a hike on level terrain 
at Herrontown Woods on Satur- 
day al 10 a.m. People are ask- 
ed to meet at the Princeton 
Shopping Center to car pool to 
the hiking area. There will be 
lunch after the hike at the shop- 
ping center. 

Call 883-1214 for more infor- 
mation. 

"Who. Where, and Why - 
The Epidemiology of Essential 
Hypertension,"' or everything 
you wanted to know about the 
causes of elevated blood 
pressure, will be the topic of the 
next presentation at Fifty- 
Five Plus, given by Dr 
Richard Thurm. He will speak 
at the Jewish Center Thursday 
morning 

Dr. Thurm will report on a 
series of studies to identify the 
causes of high blood pressure in 
different groups all over the 
world. In addition to identifying 
the well-known sources of high 
blood pressure, he has discov- 
ered a number of others, such 
as licorice, which he will dis- 
cuss. 

The Kingston Ladies Aux- 
liary will sponsor its spring 
spaghetti dinner on Saturday, 
May 15, at the Kingston Fire 
House, Heathcote Road. The 
dinner will include salad. 



spaghetti, meatballs, dessert 
and beverages Reservations 
are not needed 

Serving times will be from 5 
until 7:30. Cost is $6 for adults 
and $3 for children under age 
10. Children under age 2 will be 
admitted free 

Proceeds will assist the aux- 
iliary in its fund-raising efforts 

The American Legion 
Auxiliary of Princeton. Post 
76, will be host to Mercer Salon 
No. 268 on Saturday. 

The meeting will be held at 
the Post Home, 95 Washington 
Road, at 1 p.m. Dessert and 
beverages will be served Le 
Petit Chapeau Dorothy Glas 
will preside. 



The annual meeting of the - 
Princeton chapter of the CertltlCateS 
American Association of . /0 ;i a k|p 
Retired Persons, on Thurs- dVdlldUIC 
day, May 13, will include the 
election of officers. Following 
the business meeting there will 
be a concert by Princeton High 
School students directed by 
Robert Loughran. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 

The meeting will be held at 
All Saints' Church at 2 p.m. 



Mother's Day 

SPECIAL 



includes 



shampoo 
& style 

'"cut extra) 




happy 
mom's day 
from all 
the staff 



- HAIR SALON 

609-466-4914 
46 E. Broad St., Hopewell 




A Bedtime Story 

Cnce upon a time, you dreamed 
of a bedroom so comfortable, so 
simple and beautiful, it could melt 
your cares away. You dreamed of 
richly toned hardwoods and natural 
fabrics that create an environment to 
sooth the senses. ..you dreamed of 
the best Mother Nature has to offer, 
handcrafted into timeless and durable 
home furnishings. At White Lotus, we 
complement our cherry mission 
furniture and our oak and maple 
bedframes with all-cotton futons, 
comforters and pillows - everything 
you will need to make your dreams 
come true. 

Visit the Princeton shop to see more 
of our mission collection. 

White Lotus Futon 

ft Chambers Sl I ]Q| Hamilton Si. 
Princelon New Brunswick 

I609) 497-1000 | 1908)828-2111 



MASTPAK 




Duffles • Packs • Trunks 

PRINCETON 
Army-Navy 

Great Service, Selection and Prices! 

14Vi Witherspoon St. 924-0994 



FUTONS 

in stock from 

$99 



SOUTH BRUNSWICK BEDDING , 

!^^^= !? 908-274.0074 1 



n 



ERNEY'S 

Unfinished Furniture 
1000 Pieces of Wood Furniture! 

2807 Rt. 1 Business 
Lawrence ■ 530-0097 



^£ZL 



r 



STADEL 

♦.MJIORNO 

Fresh 

Homemade 

Pasta 



Engagements 
and Weddings 



205 Witherspoon St. 
39-924-6200 



Ct/fll 



'tf/urC 



taro-nmerieaii 
Bfftre dr Bar 
Informal restaurant t 
with superb food, ' 
wine, beer 
& spirits . 

921-2779 l//x ™ 
pilnceton shoppkiq center 



Open 7 days 
(609) 9" 




TONE UP 

AND 

LOSE 
WEIGHT 

We provide the 

expertise and 

encouragement. 

Personal Fitness 
Training 

by an Exercise 
Physiologist (MPE) 

609-584-0374 



La PhysiQUE 



Engagements 

Kellev-Ravmond. Denise 
A Kelley. daughter of Mr and 
Mrs. John Keiley of Princeton 
Junction, to John M Raymond, 
son of Mr and Mrs Donald 
Raymond of Somers. NY 

Miss Kelley, a graduate of 
Steinerl High School and Rider 
College, is employed bv Com- 
modities Corporation. USA 

Mr Raymond is a graduate of 
New Hope-Soleburv High 
School and Rider College He is 
employed by Willis Corroon 
Corporation. 

A July wedding is planned 

Danforth-Root. Johanna C 
Danforth. daughter of United 
States Senator and Mrs John 
C Danforth of Newburg, Mo., 
and Washington, D.C., to 
Timothy S. Root, son of Stuart 
Root of Bronxville, NY., and 
Jeanne D. Root of Princeton. 

Miss Danforth. a cum laude 
graduate of Princeton Univer- 
sity, is pursuing a master's de- 
gree from Yale University 
School of Nursing She is a reg- 
istered nurse. 
Mr. Root is 
Hobart College and the Yale 
University Physician Associate 
Program. He is a physician as 
sociate with Norwalk Hospital 
Norwalk, Conn. 



Susan Ross 
graduate of Forest College, is a realtor with H 'g h School in 1983 He is a 
Coldwell Banker Lambe- printer in Trenton. 
Young, After a wedding trip to Mont- 

The couple will live in rea '. Canada, the couple live in 
Winston-Salem, N.C. 



Weddings 

Ross-Kerr. Susan C. Kerr, 
daughter of Virginia J. Kerr 
and Thomas J. Kerr Jr of High 
Point, N.C, to Leland H. Ross 
III, son of Hamilton and Susan 
Ross, 65 Westcott Road and 
Pawleys Island, S.C. ; May 1. 
The service was performed by 
the Rev. Lee H. Bristol III. for- 
merly of Princeton. 

The bride is a graduate of 
High Point Central High School 
and Western Carolina Univer- 
sity. She is an account ex- 
ecutive for MacThrift Office the PhHadelphTa Defenders As' 
Furniture. • sociation. 

The bridegroom, a graduate The bridegroom graduated 
of Proctor Academy and Lake f rorn West Windsor-Plainsboro 



If you think your chance of getting breast cancer 
is one in a million, the fact is, 



fff 
ft 



f 
fff 

it's one in nine. 

FIGHT BREAST CANCER 

BREAST CANCER DETECTION 
AWARENESS DAY 

Sponsored by 
THE MEDICAL CENTER AT PRINCETON 

Saturday, May 8, 1993 

9 am-12 noon 
By Appointment Only • For Appointment Call 609-497-4194 

FREE BREAST SELF-EXAM INSTRUCTION • FREE PHYSICAL EXAM 
OF THE BREAST • REDUCED COST MAMMOGRAMS 

(Bretit Cacer Deletion Awirmeu Diy u open to ill women 35 ad older who oever bxi |amk»w 
i nummofcnm, tuveno lympxonuof cacer, n*d *e naiba prtpitrt wr brwt f«dm|.) fsoarTY' 




Orndorff-Simkins. Sandra 
B. Simkins, daughter of Karl 
and Alberta Simkins, 4 Well- 
ington Drive, Princeton Junc- 
tion, to Steven D. Orndorff, son 
of Betty Orndorff, 37 Edgemere 
Avenue, Plainsboro; October 17 
at Dutch Neck Presbyterian 
Church, the Rev, Floyd W. 
Churn officiating. 

The bride, a 1983 graduate of 
West Windsor-Plainsboro High 
School, graduated from the 
University of Delaware and re- 
ceived a law degree from 
Rutgers University Law 
School, She is an attorney with 



This Year's Triangle Boasts Most intelligent, Disciplined Book in Years? 




* Every so often the Princeton 
. University Triangle Club is j 

> lucky enough to attract a writ- 
< er talented enough to create a I 

. few outstanding numbers If 

> they're really lucky, the writer | 
o will be talented enough to carry 
IS a whole show And if they are I 
§ extraordinarily lucky, a poten 
w tial future Sondheim/LIoyd 

* Weber/Mencken will have> 
-i wandered into their midst — as 
z happened last year Willi Hir , it 
z " rival of composcr/lvrieist I'c 

O ter Mills '95 

uj Shelf Indulgence, the 

! mull u 

oc spring show, is structured 
around the ainusing premise of 

q a croup i>l students who gel 

£ locked in Kireslone kiln ,u \ 

2 overnight The show boasts one 

z of the most intelligent, dis- 

? clpllned booki to be mounted 

k bj Triangle In years Although 

largely Ihe crcalion of the 

phenomenally gifted sopho 
more Mills (who conducted the 
1 1 langle I lub successful fall 
production oi Bondheim's A 

-i. mng Happened on LOCKED IN THE LIBRARY? Princeton University Triangle Club members, from 1 
' "" n left, Amy Haley, Asha Rangappa, Karen Meyer, and Tina Throckmorton in Shelf | 

(Mall Richardion ptiotof S 



4KELSEY 



^ the family theatre 

MFJtltR- COUNT. ■ COMMIMT. • COLLEGE 
I '200 Old Trenton Rd. • Trenlon. NJ 




tmimiHiiiitin 



is nothing sii|ilii>niiu n alxiul Ins . 

rings, which display an mi 'nau.gence. 



MoRaTH 

LIVING A RAGTIME LIFE 



mm 

MAY 14, 

1993 

at 8 pm 



Tickets: 
SI 5 Adults 
$11 Seniors 

(609) 
584-9444 



News of the 
THEATRES 



pylng his rear end The punch «*teh is particularly effective 

Inn i BZlnger.bUtlWOn'tglve ,n concert with junior Chris 

,i uv IV Pirazzl'S often funny sound ef- 
U-cl.s 

The Triangle Club hat never Among the other profes- 

been In want of performing tal- Blonala who had a hand In ShelJ 

cut. and tins cast la fortunate Indulgence are Roberl Duke, 

enough to have material woi who "« i" ll,ri1 everything to- 

presalve familiarity with the thy of their efforts The Injured gether as director for a second 

history of musical theatre and McDonough manages to use yearlnarow Lavinla 1'lonka, 

run the gamul from love even his crutches to tfoocl el ■ « choceomapliei lor the 

hallads hi calypso to classic |, r | i |i. m m |{i-cker, a senior, Triangle Club, manages to 

Broadwaj tyli howstoppen does a beautiful job with Mills' sta 8 e S( " n( ' l;in( -'y footwork 

song, "Three," aboul how it around a wine barrel in the tra- 

Hut ol course Triangle is would lake at least three men ,il1 ' (l ■'" n,,,|r kickline. The 

hardly a one-man show on the to embodj >ii the singular dance, however, can't hold a 

writing end, Jacob Welnsteln, a qualltiea she requires in e candle to the music or cos- 

lunlor, deserves special ac ma le How refreshing to have tumM in-signed by Anne- 

cli i ami u oj thenon Bslngei who projects poise and Marie Wrlghl and Karen 

musical sketches Including maturity instead ol the silly Boston (who Is the creator of 

the hilarious "Del sub numine vampiness ot the poses the thr l,uicn celebrated ('one- 

mill which ShOWS US God'S women 80 Often Strike heads from Saturday Night 

tirsl seven da a a Princeton Twoothei vocaUstsfrom this Live), the costumes are phe- 

Universlty student Freshman yeoi 's gradnaimg class, IVm- nomenal. from the orange and 

Dave Grand displays fusl the plo GUI and Courtney Guyton, black ensembles in the big li- 



-rutiin l umiii- 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiioiiiimnirs 




cSavc $8.00 



righ combination ol meek, also do a nice Job with Mills' 
gentle exterioi and steely In "Stop the Pressea," a classic 

"' »< ""' Ul Powerful who nHnsstvli iiitmhfi ill N-inu 

'.in /.in Ins cihnnsiiiiis room ,„ |„ ve that l>i ui«s lo mind 
mate bul has nn control over some ol Ihc Andrews Sisters' 
theflickennn. llghti in Ins dorm hits David Schuman and Tony 
room la problem familiar to Tsai, both sophomores, are a'l 
most alumni i ,„„ , sweel and funny as the 

Also by Wemslem is "Man coup |e repeatedly trying to 
vs Machine.' ' about Senior come out to their dense parents 
Kv.m Mi l)..n«,ni:l,'s run in with ,,i .1 series nl skils hv Weinstein 
a ni|)V machine ill Firestone Li- ... ._*.-. ._, . 

in .iM I haven't seen mv ten- Wonderful Entr octe 
YVU "lil son laugh so hard I don't know who is responsi- 
since he saw Fool Moon off Wl ' for "• hul ,he cunning 
Broadway. When the copier entr'aele mime game of catch 
swallows up the student's ap- w '"> a '"'" of 1'Rht is wonderful 
plications to Harvard and \ ale m l '""i cinicept and execulion 
Law and Medical Schools, he Christopher Gorzelntk is 
assaults the machine and then reeponslble lor the lighting 
totally frustrated, resorts toco- design throughout the show, 



brary numbers to the fantastic 

Continued on Next Page 



A Princeton Landmark 




Good-Time Charleys 

Coupon Good Monday* & Tuesdays 

V' c il id for dinner only, one coupon per two adult entrees. 

Featuring a n li : vari \.y oClhc I n -i. si ■•■ il < d, 
Veal, Chicken, (.'.real Primi Dib, Pasl.a Dishi s an 1 
Daily 6peci lis starling .i 1 $1' 

Kingfilon, NJ • 609/924-7400 



Offer expires May 31, 1993 



Nol velld with any other promotion. 



To benefit The Medica 



e t o n 




Shakespeare's Dazzling Comedy 

MUCH ADO 

ABOUT NOTHING 

directed by 
Michael Kahn 

MAY II - 
MAY 30 

(609) 683-8 

*£, Fundtng h«a Man proband by 
««U Council on tr» ArtmiOf* 




Charge-byPhons 



M c Garter 



SlUmwilyPltcB Prnalon 

PrK*a tWiinrqm J«l»cva 




AUCTION DONATIONS 

W*A*N*T*E*D 



The 1 993 Fete Auction Commrttee needs 
your quality rtems now to auction at our 
fabulous fund-raiser to benefit 
The Medical Center at Princeton. 
Drop off your treasures at the Storage 
Facility. Pnnceton House. 905 Herron- 
town Road every Tues. & Sat. 9-1 2 
Noon. Contnbutions are tax deductible 



For pick-up of large rtems, call: 

Rosalie Corsano 908 874-7640 
Mona Fisher 609 924-1895 
Linda Lyons 609 683-1295 
Susan Robinson 609 497-1965 
Eva Schwab 609 924-8375 
Randy Warner 609 924-1841 



f # FURNI ^w^ Tc \ 



cALVER 




Theatres 

Continued from Preoedng Pag* 

Carmen Miranda-style pine- 
apple-topped headpieces in the 
delightful calypso show-stopper 
about Procrastination Island 

My favorite costumes, how- 
ever, were the lineup of 
regional Russians in 'The Vay 
Ye Vere." a wonderfully clev- 
er song by Mills and Weinstein 
about "Glasnostalgia" and 
Reds who feel blue after the 
breakup of the former Soviet 
Union. I only wish we could 
have heard the witty lyrics 
more clearly in this and the rest 
of the numbers This material 
is too good to sacrifice to poor 
miking. 

Every spring is a leavetaking 
at Triangle Club, the last show 
for all the seniors. This year, at 
least, we can rest assured that 
we still have two more years to 
watch Peter Mills develop. And 
who knows what talent will turn 
up with next year's freshmen? 

Shelf Indulgence returns to 
McCarter Theatre June 4 and 5 
Like the more dazzling first act 
of this "shameless display of 
textual perversity,'" Shelf In- 
dulgence is going to be a tough 
act for the Triangle Club to 
follow, 

—Heller McAlpin 




Former Artistic Director 
Returns with 'Much Ado' 

Michael Kahn, artistic direc- 
tor of McCarter Theatre from 
1975 to 1979. is returning to town 
with his production of Shakes- 
peare's Much Ado About 
Nothing. 

Caitlin O'Connell and David 
Birney will play Beatrice and 
Benedick, arch-rivals and su- 
preme satirists, who are trick- 
ed into falling in love with each 
other in one of Shakespeare's 
most sparkling, romantic com- 



♦ ♦ ♦ 

Introducing.. 

♦ Vegetarian 
Dishes 

♦ Fajitas 

♦ Great Salads 
from Tijuana, 
Italy & Carribean 

♦ as always the 
Best Burgers 

1/ PLACE 

RESTAURANT f 

Princeton Shopping Center 

921-8646 ' 

Open 7 Days, Lunch & Dinner 



♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 



Michael Kahn 

edies Previews begin on Tues- 
day, opening night is Friday. 
May 14. and the production will 
run through Sunday, May 30. 

This production, with large- 
ly the same cast, was present- 
ed last year at the Shakespeare 
Theatre in Washington, DC . 
where Mr. Kahn is artistic 
director It will return to the na- 
tion's capital immediately 
following the Princeton per- 
formances. 

Mr Kahn has been the ar- 
tistic director of The Shakes- 
peare Theatre since 1986 and 
has directed more than 16 pro- 
ductions there, including 
Twelfth Night with Kelly 
McGillis. Richard III with 
Stacy Keach, King Lear with 
Fritz Weaver and Mother 
Courage and Her Children 
with Pat Carroll. 

David Birney, whose career 
spans more than 20 years and 
includes extensive stage, 
screen and television work, will 
play the role of the self- 
proclaimed bachelor. Bene- 
dick He has played such great 
Shakespearean roles as 
Romeo, Hamlet, Richard III 
and Macbeth. 

Caitlin O'Connell will play 
the role of the sharp-tongued 
Beatrice. She has appeared at 
The Shakespeare Theatre in 
Mr. Kahn's productions of As 
You Like It and The Merry 
Wives of Windsor. 

The production will also fea- 
ture Shakespeare Theatre ac- 
tors Jack Ryland as Don Pedro, 
Eric Hoffmann as Borachio, 
and Ted van Griethuysen as 
Leonato. Mark Philpot will play 
Claudio opposite Arlene 
Dawson as Hero. Saundra 
McClain will play Margaret, 
while comic duo Philip Good- 
win and Floyd King will create 
the roles of Verges and 
Dogberry. 

Emery Battis, who first ap- 
peared at McCarter with Paul 
Robeson and Jose Ferrer in 
Othello in 1942, and was a 



member of the McCarter 
Repertory Companv from 1962 
to 1966. will play the role of An 
tonio 

Tickets for performances 

from May U through Mav M 
range from $23 to $30 Preview 
tickets. May n through 13, are 
available for $12 and $15. 

The final Singles Theater 
Parly of the season will be on 
Friday. May 21 Thecostis$30 
which includes ticket and post- 
performance party For more 
information, call 683-9100. ext 
6146. 

There will be PayWhat-You- 
Can performances on Tuesday. 
May n. at 8 and Saturday. May 
22. at 9. McCarter also offers 
public rush tickets at half price 
on the day of the performance, 
subject to availability. 

For more information, or to 
charge tickets by phone, call 
683-8000 



I99I1-1994 Drama Season 
Announced by McCarter 

Emily Mann, artistic direc- 
tor of McCarter Theatre, has 
announced the plays selected 
for the 1993-94 season. 

South African playwright 
Athol Fugard will make his 
McCarter debut as director 
when he stages his early work. 
Hello and Goodby. Anna 
Deavere Smith will present the 
East Coast premiere of her new 
work. Twilight: Los Angeles, 
1992, and the world premiere of 
a play by Joyce Carol Oates. 
The Perfectionist, will be per- 
formed 

The fourth production will be 
The Double Inconstancy, an 
18th century comedy by 
Marivaux, whose Triumph of 
Love was staged at McCarter 
in 1992. A fifth production will 
be announced. Currently under 
consideration are a classic 
American comedy and a musi- 
cal revue in the spirit of the re- 
cent production of Sweet & 
Hot. 

The drama series will begin 
in September with The Perfec- 
tionist, directed by Ms. Mann. 
A comedy of manners. The 
Perfectionist is about a 
perfectly groomed, perfectly 
bred, perfectly successful ex 



ecutive living in a town not 
unlike Princeton who finds 
himself unprepared for life's 
complications The pl.i> has 
been developed at McCarter 
through several readings and a 
workshop Opening nighl is iv 
tober 1 

Twilight. LosAng*l«$, 1993 
will be the second production, 
running October 26 through No- 
\ ember 14. with opening m^ht 
on October tt Ms Smith and 
Ms Mann, who will direct, ue 

currently in Los Angeles 
preparing for the world pre 
miereof this piece at the Mart 
Taper Forum on Ma> .' .; I h< 
play portrays a (TOSS stvh,iu <■>! 
men and women reading to the 
turmoil surrounding the L98S 
verdict in the Rodney km^ in 
cident 

Athol Fugiird's Hollo and 
Goodbye is a drama about a 
brother ami sister coming to 
terms with a past thai con 
tinuestohaun! ihem Mci'.ulei 
presented Mr Fugard's Mas- 
ter Harold ... and the Hoys 
during the 1W87H8 season lie is 
also the author of Tlu 
Knot. Hello and Goodhv will 
run from February 1 through 
Jo. h 1th opening night on Feb- 
ruary 4. 

The fourth production of the 
season, which will run from 
March 22 through April in. is 
still to be selected. The series 
will conclude with The Double 
Inconstancy, a play of roman- 
tic intrigueand mistaken Iden 
tity, adapted and directed ii\ 
Stephen Wadsworth. who 
adapted and directed Man 
vaux's The Triumph of Love 
in 1992. The Double In- 
constancy will run from May 



i Naxl Pngo 



YOKO'S KITCHEN 

Chinese Food • Take Out 

354 Nassau St.. Princeton • (609) 683-9666 

Mon.-Fn. 1 1 30-7:00; Sat. 11:00-5:00; Closed Sun. 



The critics 
have spoken. 



catering 




"On this menu, variety Is the spice. ' 
New Yorb Times. Novembers. 1992 

'Owner and Chef Stanley Sudol Is a seasonal pro. 
! I, /Mils from Huxley's and Blake's of New York's 
Rockefeller Center. " 
Princeton Pacbet. February 10. 1993 

"This Restaurant deserves every success that comes 
Its way. Not only Is the food good, but the service 
Is pleasant and efficient. ' 
Trenton Times. February 5. 1993 

"Lark 's Cafe a bird in the hand for the value 

conscious. ' 

The Home News. September II, 1992 

"Lark's Cale is truly a refreshing break from 
standard fare It's like New York cuisine at New 
Jersey prices! So enjoy!" 
The View. June 1992 

Unsurpassed In Private & Corporate Catering 

Monroe Town Center 

103 Appley'nrlh Hd. 

Cronbury, IMJ 

609-395 9-272 

B.Y.O.B. 



Come sample the best in trans-continental 
cuisine Including African and a wide array 
of vegetarian selections. International fare 
with American sized portions. 



unsey s 



Restaurant 




WANG S KITCHEN 

CHINESE RESTAURANT 

(908) 297-2882, 297-8311 

3221 Route 27, Franklin Park 

(Seating for up to 2501 

| Rated irk ir k Princeton Packet • *-* Home News ] 

rMOTHER'S DAY~| 
SPECIAL 1 



,OFF 



I 
I 
I 
I 

I LIVE LOBSTER | 

L___ any style, for | „, 
■ 5D8S mother's only. | New j e , 

_° R JLl 1 U EBB 



50°/o 

| Eat-in any entree for 
mother's only 

I Not to be combined witti other offer 



You don't 
have to 
goto 

Chinatown for 
great Chinese 
food. Wang's 
Kitchen has 
the best 
Chinese food 
in Central 
New Jersey. 
fflS« 





Join us for our 
Special Mother's Day Menu 

Prix Fixe — 3-8 p.m. 
Reservations are requested 

Lawrencevllle. N.J. • 609-844-0300/ 



Or The Scanticon 
Sunday Brunch. 

Feast 'in poached salmon, roasted turkey. 
assorted cold salads shrimp, ro.ist beef, 
made to order omelettes, 
waffles, qutr.hr 
crepes, soup. . 

fruits. 
cheeses. •£., 

five hot 
lunche 

dessert buffet and more.' Sip your compli 
mentary glass of champagne as you listen 
to the relaxing sounds of the piano 
20'' per person. 



I The Scanticon 



100 Colic-' i 

800/ ^ ^»' «? 






HPHRRI 
ballet 

Princeton 

Mill Gibbvu. Dinner 

W Namm St. -924-022 




157 Witherspoon Sir*-*'! 

609-921-6950 • 6119-921-695!) 

FAST FOOD & CATERING 
TAKE OUT ONLY 

Hunan & S zechuan Chinese Foo d 
ALSO BUFFET LUNCH $3.25 w/ia» 



NORTH CHINA RESTAURANT 

36 Witherspoon St., Princeton 

NOW OFFERING 
BREAKFAST 
SERVICE 
Mon.-Fri. 6-11 a.m. 
Chinese Style 

Open 

Mon.-lhurs. 

11:30-3, 5-10 

Frl. A Sat 11:30-3, 5-11, Sun. 1:30-10 pm 




9245M0 

Carry Out & Catering 
RBServallons Suggested I 



Ti 



Current Cinema 

ties and Titles Are Subject to Change 






-K0*L&*^*^*&* 



H1{IN(; MOM TO 



THE ROCK 

(The Rocky Hill Inn) 

MOTHER'S DAY 
BUFFET BRUNCH 

SERVED 11:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. 
$16.95 ADULTS $6.95 CHILDREN 

EGGS BENEDICT 

FRENCH TOAST 

OMELETTES MADE TO ORDER 

SCALLOPS & SHRIMP SCAMPI 

CHICKEN AMARETTO 

TENDERLOIN TIPS AU POIVRE 

FRESH FRUIT 

SOUP DU JOUR 

HOME FRIES, SAUSAGE & BACON 

FRESH BAKED MUFFINS 
VARIOUS DESSERTS & PASTRIES 

MOTHER'S DAY 
DINNER 

SERVED 4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. 

APPETIZERS 

SOUP DU JOUR 2.50 

SHRIMP COCKTAIL 6.95 

THAI CHICKEN KEBOBS WITH 

PEANUT SAUCE 5.95 

STUFFED MUSHROOMS WITH 

CRABMEAT 6.95 

ENTREES 

ROAST PRIME RIB AU JUS 18 95 
ROAST TURKEY WITH TRIMMINGS 15 95 
CHARBROILED BUTTERFLIED LAMB 17 95 
LOBSTER RAVIOLI W/PESTO SAUCE 16 95 

CHICKEN SAVANNAH 15 95 

GRILLED ATLANTIC SWORDFISH 17 95 

BLACK PEPPER FETTUCCINE 15 95 



CHILDREN'S MENU 5.95 

ROAST TURKEY DINNER 

BEEF BURGER PLATTER 

LINGUINE MARINARA 



CALL FOR RESERVATIONS 
921-8421 

137 Washington Street (Rt. 518) 
Rocky Hill, New Jersey 



MONTGOMERY THEATRE, 924-7444: Theater I Oliner 

Olivier (R), daily 7: 10, 9:20, with early shows Sat. & Sun. at 

12 .1(1 2 45, 5, Theater II. Passion Kish (R), Wed. & Thurs 
8 starts Friday, Like Water lor Chocolate t Rj, daily 7. 9:30. 
with early shows Sat & Sun. 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30. 

MERCER MALI. THEATER, 152-2868: starting Friday The 
BtCTl Dave(PG13),1 45, 4: 15. 7 20. 9:50; Theater II. Ben- 
ny & joon (PGl.2:I5. 4:40, 7:30, 9:40; Theater III, Indian 
Summer (PG13), 2:30, S:I0, 7:40, 10, Theater IV, Splitting 
ll.irs (PG13) 2:10,4,6:40,8:50; Theater V, Who's the Man 
(R), 2 40. 5. 7: 10, 9:10. Theater VI, The Sandlot IPC), 2:20. 
4 50, 7:30.9:40; Theater VII. The trying. Game (R>, 2, 4:30, 

r, 50, 9 

AMI' UUAKERBRIDGE FOUR THEATRES, 799-9331 : Wed 

4 Thurs Theater I Hailing Paint lUl. 6, 8 15, Theater II. 
Hound hy Honor I Hi. 4 30. 7:45, Theater III. The Adventures 
of llurk Finn lI'Gi,5:30, Theater IV, Point ol No Return (R), 

5 30, 8 Call theater for weekend times and possible change 
in listing. 

UNITED ARTISTS MAHKKTFA1H. 520-8700: starting Fri- 
day: Theater I, The Night We Never Met <PG). I 20. 4:20, 
7:20,9:45; Theater II, Dragon (PGM), 1:15, 4.7:15, 10; The- 
ater III, Cop and a Hall (PG), 1,3:15; with Dragon at 4, 7:15, 
10, Theater IV, Sidekicks (PG1, 12:45, 3, 5: 10, 7: 15, 9:30, The- 
ater V, Three ol Hearts IRl. 1, 4, 7:30. 10, Theater VI, This 
Boy's Life IR>, 1:30,4:40.7:10.9:40; Theater VII, Indecent 
Proposal (It). 1: 15. 4 .10. 7 20. 9:50; Theater VIII. The Dark 
Hull Oil, I 15,4:15,7:15,9:40; Theater IX, llnlorgiven ( Rl, 
I. 4, 7, 9:50. 

TWIN l.AWRKNCEVILLE, 882-9494: Wed & Thurs.: Thea- 
ter I, Who's The Man (R>, 7:15, 9:15; Theater II, Cop and 
a Hall (PGJ.7, 9. Call theater for weekend times and possi- 
ble change in listing 

KENDALL PARK CINEMAS. (90S) 422-2444: Wed & Thurs.: 
Theater I. Indian Summer (PG13), 7, 9; Theater II, This 
Hay's Life (H),7:45, Theater III, Indecent Proposal lRI.8; 
Theater IV, Benny and .loan (PG), 7, 9; Theater V. Strictly 
Ballroom (PG13),7; llnforgiveii (R I, 8:50; Theater VI, Cop 
and a Half (PG), 7; Scent of a Woman (R), 8:50; Theater 
VII, The Night We Never Met (PG), 7:15, 9:15. Call theater 
for weekend times and possible changes in listing. 

PRINCETON UNIVERSITY FILM SOCIETY. Kresge Audi- 
torium: The Muppet Movie. Thurs. 7:30, 9:30; A Walk 
Through Vernon. Florida. Fri 7:30,9:30, 11:30; Blue Velvet. 
Sat 7:30. 9:45, midnight, Videodrome. Sun 7:30, 9:30. 



call 683-8900. 



"Story Theatre" Next 
For Community Players 

Princeton Community 
Players will present Story 
Theatre, an adaptation for 
adults of stories from Aesop's 
Fables and the Grimm 
Brothers. Friday and Saturday. 
May 14. 15. 21. 22, 28 and 29. All 
pel lormances are at 8. 

Originally shown on Broad- 
waj in the 1970s, the work has 
been adapted by the Plavers 
anil director Alan Pctcrkofsky 
for the intimate stage of the 
Broadmead Theatre The cast 
of a dozen performers will 
recreate "Henny Penny," "The 
Bremen Town Musicians.' 
"The Golden Goose," "The 
Fisherman and his Wife," and 
other classics 

For reservations and further 
information call 520-9212 



DOWNTOWN j 
DULLISH 

Lunch & Dinner 

• Tues-Sun 1 1 am - 9 30 pm ! 
\ Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner 
; Sat & Sun 9 am - 9:30 pm ; 
, Buffalo [Tx'm Vtm* o^il«* LMgn Aw 

; Wings i tH-JOM 1 Pnrnrnon 




for a SpeciaC 

MOTttlXS VAT- 

Konditorei Cafe For Brunch 

9:30 - 2:30 • '11.95 per person 



— BUFFET — 

• Blueberry Pancakes 
• Eggs Scrambled 



• Ham 

• Turkey 

• Roast Beef w/asparagus 

• Black Bean Casserole cheese & 

• Chicken Livers Marinara hollandaise 

• Chickpeas w/curry & rice • Lasagna 

Crepes - Quiche - Salads 

RESERVATIONS REQUESTED 

%gnditorti 

101 E. Broad St. • Hopewell • 466-1221 




Theatres 

Conllnuod Irani Preceding Page 

Original Theatre Piece 

.) through 22. Opening night is By University Students 
May 6. The Program in Theater and 

Subscriptions are available Dance at Princeton University 
for all five productions. They will present The Truth and the 
range in price from $56 to $138 p 0< ,j, cs an original piece writ- 
depending on performance and (en and pe r f orrn ed by students, 
location. Subscribers receive a on Thursday, Friday and Satur- 
discount equivalent to one play day at 7 in the Aclmg studio al 
for free. They also receive such 185 Nassau Slreet Admission is 
benefits as guaranteed seats — f ree 

even when productions are sold Tnis produc ti on is the result 
out - flexible ticket exchanges of a collaboration between The- 
and discounts on tickets pur- ater 311 studen ts and visiting 
chased for friends. art j st Roger Bab b. n was 

Remaining tickets for indi- generate d by an investigation 
vidua! productions will go on f Aristotle's Poetics and of ly- 
sale in September Subscription , ng as a tec h ni que and meta- 
tickets only are available at phor for acting students 
this time. For further informa- va i iantly attempl t0 explicate 

" 0n !l°"2i ° r the ma J° r concerns of the 

poetics and tell big lies at the 
same time. The result is a hor- 
rifying spectacle that promises 
to soothe but not inebriate. 

The Truth and the Poetics 
features a cast of six students 
and lighting design by Eva 
Jane Pinnev. For reservations 
call 258-3676. 



Japanese Cuisine 

Sushi Bar • Take out 

Home & Office Party Entertaining 

Princeton Shopping Center 

North Harrison Street. Princeton, NJ 

(609)921-7605 

Open 7 Days A Week For Lunch & Dinner 



Open 4 p.m. 

<J[\otbx 4 [bcUj 

Make reservations now 
for a delicious dinner for mom. 



M$f-M 

ORCHID 

PAVILION 

All served 
: without M. S. G. 

Diet Dishes Available : 

(AU steamed) 

Free Delivery 

(Min. s 15 order) 
Free Parking in Rear 

238 Nassau Street, 
Princeton, NJ 

921-2388 




Rob: All the action in that movie sure made me hungry! 
Amy: So, where can we get something to eat close by? 
Steve: I don't feel like walking too far this late at night. 
Janet: I want something light, maybe a salad. 
Amy: I could go for a sandwich. 
Rob: I want a big juicy burger. 
Steve: Breakfast for me! 
Janet: Where can we get 

all this at one place? 
Steve: PJ's. 

154 Nassau Street 
Princeton 
(609) 924-1353 

Hrs: Mon. -Thurs. 7:30-10:00 

Fri. 7:30-12:00 Sat. 8:00-12:00 

Sun 8:0(M0:00 Not Just Pancakes 



PANCAKE HOUSE 





Concert in Richardson 
For PU Jazz Ensembles 

The Princeton University 
Jazz Ensembles, directed by 
Anthony D.J Branker, will fea- 
ture alto saxophonist Phil 
Woods as guest soloist with two 
big bands on Saturday at 8 in 
Richardson Auditorium. 

Proceeds from this event will 
benefit the financially troubled 
Jazz Ensemble program. Tick- 
ets are $10 and may be purchas- 
ed at Alexander Hall box office. 
Student advance price is $5 
with Princeton University I.D. 
All tickets will be $10 on the day 
of the concert 

A four-time Grammy Award 
winner and perennial Down- 
beat poll topper, Phil Woods 
has established hinmself as one 
of the most formidable alto sax- 
ophonists on the jazz scene 
since Charlie Parker. Initially 
influenced by the bebop and 
blues-based style of Parker, 
Mr. Woods has developed a uni- 
que and captivating solo voice. 

His career has included stints 
with the ensembles of Dizzy 
Gillespie, Charlie Barnet, Ben- 
ny Goodman, Buddy Rich, and 
Quincy Jones. He has also 
recorded a series of classic 
small group albums while 
becoming, a compelling influ- 
ence on younger musicians. 

The Princeton University 
Jass Ensemble program 
features two 18-piece big bands 
and three small groups which 
include the Hardbop Ensemble, 
Jazztet, and the Jazz Workshop 
Ensemble. These groups per- 
form a wide repertoire 
representing different stylistic 
periods and concentrate on the 
development of improvisa- 
tional skills 




Works by Mozart. Bach, and 
Britten will be included in a 
program designed to show the 
versatility of the child's voice. 
Children attending the concert 
will be invited to participate In 
vocal exercise, as well as in 
song 

Mr Denison is the resident 
choir director at the American 
Boychoir School He received 
his master's degree from West 
minster, where he studied with 
Joseph Flummerfelt. 

The concert is recommended 
for ages 6 and up Admission is 
$S for adults and $3 for students 
and senior citizens. Advance 
ticket purchase is suggested 
To order tickets, or for more in- 
formation, call 921-2663. 



Phil Woods 

The top jazz ensemble <'A" 
Band) recently placed second 
and won Best Trombone Sec- 
tion at the 1993 Villanova Col- 
legiate Jazz Festival. It was 
featured in a special invita- 
tional concert at the 18th An- 
nual International Association 
of Jazz Educators conference 
in Washington, DC. and was in- 
vited to perform at the 1991 
Montreux International Jazz 
Festival in Switzerland. 

Several Children's Choirs 
Singing at Choir College 

The Westminster Conser- 
vatory children's concert series 
will conclude with "A Celebra- 
tion of Children's Voices," 
featuring the Westminster Con- 
servatory Children's Choir, 
Sunday at 2 in Bristol Chapel 

Conducted by Craig Denison, 
the Conservatory choir will be 
joined by the American Boy- 
choir's Resident Choir, also 
conducted by Mr. Denison; the 
Westminster Conservatory 
Vocal Training Class, con- 
ducted by Anna Kovacs, and 
Musica Ficta, an area recorder 
ensemble. Stephanie Challener 
will accompany the choirs. 



Two Concerts in Taplin 
By Composers' Ensemble 

The Composers' Ensemble at 
Princeton will offer two pro- 
grams during the month of 
May, co-sponsored by the 
Department of Music and The 
Friends of Music. 

On Thursday evening at 8 in 
Taplin Auditorium in Fine Hall. 
a concert entitled "Saxes 
and..." will feature music writ- 
ten for saxophone quartet . The 
program includes Farewell 
Wild Woman for saxophone 
quartet, piano and soprano by 
graduate student composer 
Constance Cooper, who will 
also sing the work; Hocus 
Opus for saxophone quartet by 
Matthew WuoJIe GS; for- 
Malone for solo viola, compos- 
ed and performed by Mark 
Zaki GS 

Also heard will be two works 
by Michael Oesterle, I'effu- 
sione d'amic&ia performed by 
violinist Christine Sohn '95 and 
Alle Gebete sind schon 
geschrieben performed by An- 
na Lim, violin, and Margaret 
Kampmeier, piano, a work by 
Peter Velikonja GS entitled Le 
petit chat est mort for sax- 
ophone quartet; Eleanor Hov- 



"Mlkado" Auditions 

Princeton Opera will hold 
auditions for its production 
of Gilbert & Sullivan's com- 
edic operetta. The Mikado. 
w huh will be performed at 
Washington Crossing State 
Park during the last two 
weekends in August 

All roles are open The 
auditions will be held Friday 
evening at 7 30 and Satur 
day at 10 in the Westminster 
Choir OoUega Ubrarj \p 
point ments arc required 
The audition fee is $5. Those 
auditioning are asked to 
prepare a selection from the 
operetta. To reserve an 
audition time, call 882-1234. 

i lean EUstral will conduct 
the production and Sue Rob- 
bins will direct 




da's Cymbafmusic (1981) 
"Trails" performed on cym- 
bals by the composer; and a 
selection of songs by Edward T 
Cone, Milton Babbitt and Roger 
Sessions, performed by 
Michelle Disco, soprano and 
Jeffrey Farrington, piano. 

On Friday evening, May 14. 
at 8, also in Taplin Auditorium, 
the final program of the year 
for the Composers' Ensemble 
will feature a number of works 
for computer and other elec 
tronic media. 

The program will Include 
Surrender? for turntable, 
tape, videos and live performer 
by graduate student Juliet 
Palmer; Beehive for Buchla 
Thunder, an alternate MIDI 
controller by Mark Danks '94, 
Inflatable Etudes, a tape 
piece involving computer 
manipulation of acoustic sound 
sources, especially violin, oboe 
and voice, by Mark Zaki GS; 
and graduate student Peter 
Velikonja's The Voice of 
Reason J for processed 'cello 
on computer 

Both concerts are open to the 
public without admission 
charge. For further informa- 
tion, call 258-5000 



RESTAURANT 

INDONESIAN RIJSTTAFEL 

Wednesday through Sunday 5 pm -9 pm 



SERVING 
MOTHER'S DAY BRUNCH 

11 am -2 pm 

23 West Delaware Avenue, Pennington 

Reservations: 609-737-1277 • FAX 730-1830 
Your own spirits are welcome. 



"A taste of Thailand close to home 

Thai Rama Restaurant 

Fine Thai Cuisine 

Lunch Specials from s 5.95 
Monday-Friday 

Includes soup or salad and 

appetizer of the day 

Extensive menu with your 

choice of vegetarian, fish, 

poultry or meat dishes. 

Open 7 Days • Take Out Welcome 

Quaker Bridge Shoppe 
Comer of Quaker Bridge & Youngs 
Lunch Mon.-Fri.; 1 1 :30 a.m. to 3:00 p 
Dinner Mon.-Thurs.: 5-10 p.m.; Fri: 5-1' 
Sat.: 5-11 p.m.; Sun.: 5-10 p.m. 

B 609-890-9494 M 





r &nU.ee Doodle 

TPqp Room 



Join Us For 

Happy Hour 

In Princeton's Famous Tavern! 



Monday - Friday 
4:00 pm - 6:00 pm 

Special Drink Prices! 

Domestic Draft Beer $2.25 

Imported Draft Beer $2.50 

House Wines $300 

Most Liquor Drinks $3.00 

Complimentary Tavern Fare! 

A different selection of hot and cold 
appetizers featured daily. 

_®_ 

NASSAU INN 










Introduces... 

The Business 
Luncheon Special 

Monday - Friday 4>1 1 :30 am - 2:00 pm 

$ 6.85 

Choice of Soup or Salad 
Chefs Soup of the Day 

Choice of Entree 

Tap Room Burger Fusilli and Shrimp 



Classic Reuben 

Nassau Club 

Big Frank's Super Duper 
Grilled Chicken Sandwich 

The Deli Sandwich 

Garden Spinach Salad 



Side of Munchables 

'2.50 

Baked Beans Fried Mushrooms Zucchini Sticks 

French Fries Onion Rings 




Grilled Chicken Pita 

Blackened Chicken Breast 

Our Chefs 
Homemade Meat Loaf 

Chefs Salad 

Bountiful Fruit Salad 




Two Student Concerts 
of Chamber Music 



Mon. May 10th, 8 pm 

Works of the Baroque Era — 
(hrrtli, Marini, (J>uf>erin & Bach 



Wed. May 12th, 8 pm 
Works oftke Classical Bra 

Haydn & Beethoven 



Taplin Auditorium 
in Fine Hall 
Princeton University 
FltC Admission 
(609) 258-5000 




iJie friends of 
'Mime at Tnnceton 



Wed. May 5th, 8pm 
Student Chamber Concert 
David Arrivcc '93, conductor 

Works of Mendelssohn, 
Cirifg & Stravinsky 



WESTMINSTER 

( HOIK ( QUI A,\ : . 
I he School of Music of Rider College 
KJl llalnul Lane • Princeton, \J • 16091921-2663 
CALL TOR 24-HOUH UIM'KH'I IM-QK'luios - 




Richardson Auditorium 
in Alexander Hall 



Princeton University 

Richardson 
Auditorium 
Box Office 

Tickets & Information 
(609) 258-5000 



GIRLCHOIR IN REHEARSAL: Jan Westrick. left, '"fs members of he frmreton 
Girlchoir in rehearsal for their spring concert Saturday at All Sa'nts Church. 
In the front row, from left, are Dana Scott, Senait Kassahun Lauren Tyler, Court- 
ney Andrews, Mian Dadian, Melissa Berger and Rachel Moser. 

Music Princeton Recital is Set tinuo, opus 2. no 4. detta ia 

,»,, I,- ..... Ifnrn IMnver lucimina contcnta of Marco 

' ' """ , '"> ' '""" ""'" ' ■ Uccelllni (1610-1680), theCon 

Spring Concert Planned The Friends ol Music at 
i'i 1 1 h eton will present a sin 
, i,-nt recital by AydenAdlei '99, 
French horn, accompanied bj 

planlsl Margaret Kampi n 

on' idaj al Bin Taplin Audi- 

1 mi in Fine Hall on the 

Princeton University campus 



cor! Royal No 1 in O Major ol 

r 1 ;mi .us Couperin, two violin 
onata ol Johann Sebastian 
Bach, and the Concerto Grosso 
in D Major, Opus 6. no l.of Ar- 
cangelo Corelli 



Performers on May 12 will 
Assisting artists will !>'• tenor ( Urn their attention to works of 



By Princeton Girlchoir 

i he i'i Inceton Girlchoir will 

presenl Its annual i r con 

erl Si daj al BotAll Saints' 

Church the program will in 
. lude madrigals, German ari 

on| and A i lean folk 

ongs as w£l as some unusual ^dTqulrei and pianlsl u,e early Classic era. The pro 
AJLf 01 ™" Brian Farrell The program Kram tt : lH jnclude , he string 
will include works of ( orclli, , )uar , el in G Minor pus 20. 
Brahms, Saint-Saens, Messiaen nn 3 by Fran z Joseph Havdn. 
anil Pnncclon graduate Peter 
the tirta selection oi u.<- con kM1 ,n 

„,., h™n Opus 20. no t. also bv Haydn. 

" , in , Ms Adler. a religion major. an ,i Serenade in D Ma ior Odus 
(a! fanciers will appreciate - t al 

thi ' Hi i ales conce 



specialty plei es 

members ol the Princeton Gil I 

limn are Invited to |oln currenl 

t-hnirmemhersm perform,,* ^i,' , , „„ ,,,„, g, aduate Peter s ,. W,^ in D Major, 
Kuril 

Ms 
!i mi,!.' ill "" ,k B ' MV6 "' ' lll "" ,, ■ from ^twl^Mg'wlBeeSovm 

I, „,< I „i Is Cat * , ""« ,t « n rlur,n « ,hc m ^ f ^ The puhl.c is invited loattend 
tl ll. if i i ., win h mt lurlts to a(lermc vear | serve as full 

Fur, Once Upon a Col, // / 

Wore a Cat, St IVQi and 

Curtoufl Cat. and A Comic 



Dual foi ' wo Cats bj Rossini 

i ki ei pts from Cat and Mouse 
by i larolyn Jennings, set to mu 
.ir two poems by John I ilardi 
My Cat, Mrs Lich a Chin. 
.mil Chang Mi i ang 

McC/urn t<r I 'al 



Tues., May lltfj, 8pm 
Aydcn Adler '93, horn 
Margaret Kampmeier, piano 

Works of Corelli, Brahms, 
Saint-Saens. Mm tarn & 
Peter Knell '92 



Moti, May 1 7th, 8 pm 
Roya Mansouri "94, ioprano 
Shubha PauSak *93, nteno 
David Anrivee "93, piano 
Jennifer Cieslak '94, clarinet 

Works of Handel Mozart, 
Scrrubrrt, Brahms & others 



Taplin Auditorium 
in Fine Hall 
Princeton University 

1-Yce Admission • 258-5000 



... , . , ... eh. our I- or lurlhrr i n forma - 

I In- < .r'i in, in iii-ccs include . ,. , 

..,,., .' , . .. ., . turn, call 258*5000 

Hist du fie i Mir by .1 S Math, 

;iiifl Laughing and Shouting 

In, Joy, Hach's irehh- dud Karlv Music Krisemhle 

from Cantata No is. The choir Plans Com ei i Tuesday 

will also perform the baroque _ . .. 

Musifeo Defn Gam UMlch Fum ? J* ™ wlB ,«* e *" t A , a 1 

h t, by Johann Jeep 1 ™"" ,, I " I, "" I 'V " '?' A " 

The nature segment ol the s.iiiils Kpiscopal . lunch 
program leatures several . I«'l voice ensenjblecon- 
pleeesonlheelemenls The, lluc,e ^ ^ ^"f™' Me / M - a 

spir in in, i Ire was a poem ""''" M ' r , "' . '"' T' 1 ",''. '" c 

written by Patricia Tiylor i: "'" u " " Westminster Choii 
when she was IS years old' the ' ""''«''; wlU , P« rfo ™ a „ l>r0 ' 
iame sge as many members ol Kr: "" "' " or ^ s """ "', •"',' 
the Glrlchoii queers meludnig madrigals 

' „. ,, ,-ii b\ Monteverdi, As Pools the 

The Prince on Glrlchoi, ,/ ar , (C handos Anthem No. 6) 
Mmprised oT middle achool age „ ,„,, ,,,,.,,,,,,,, Handel. 
girls iron, I en d, lerent scl.oc.ls ml .,„,„., , k .„ „,,,,.„.. and 
111 the area, was tornieil m U)H!l ,.. , , - . . 

by Janet A. Westrick, the cur , . , , , , , , ,, . 

, ,. ,. , , k ant I 4> o\ , In ann Schas- 
renl director oi the (.ulclioir , ,. , . ■ 

nan Bach Accompanying the 

sinners will lie an ensemlile ot 

Baroque instruments. 

Kuma Sacra, a vocal ensem 



. s> ilhout charge For further in- 
time associate principal and forma ,i on . call 258-5000 
third horn ol the Jerusalem 
Symphony Orchestra Since 
hei return, she has continued Hod.vHype Jazz Dance 
her musical activities, per In c - oncerts on Campus 
[ormlng with the Princeton 

Unlversitj Orchestra and .1 Princeton University s 

number of chamber ensembles BodyHype Jazz Dance Com- 

The recital is open to the Panyw.ll present its spring con- 

public without admission cert, with music by F0P0, at 

Theater Intime from May 6 to 



\\ 1 STMINSTI R CONS1 H\ VTORY OF MUSIC 

Children's Concert Series 

d CELEBRfTTION OF 
CHILDREN'S VOICES 

*iihific Westminster Conservator; Children's Choir 

Westminster Vocal training Classes • The Resident 

Choir of the American Boychoir School ■ Musica Ficta 



Sunday, May 9, 1993{Mothcr'$ Day) 

2 p.m.. Bristol Chapel, Westminster Choir College 
i h> School ol Musk ol Ridei College * tOl Walnui Lane. Princeion, NJ 

Tickets: %5 adults, S3 students/senior citizens 

For tickets, call the Westminster Concerts Office 

at (609) 921-2663. 



and a member ol the music 

Faculty at Princeton Day 

School The public is Invited ii» 

attend There is no admission ,,.„ 
■ i , be specializing n Medieva 
charge, but a voluntary dona , J » ."_.*. 



lion al the door is welcome 



!» al 8 pm 

I i it Icr (he artistic direction of 
Nicole Vanderbilt '95 and the 
administration of Katie Hobson 
'94 and Patricia Kao '94, the 21- 
member cast, the largest in the 
group's two year history, will 
perform 14 pieces featuring all 
styles of jazz dance. The 
BodyHype show will feature a 
multimedia format, relying on 
video and still photographs, as 
well as the thumping beat fur- 
nished by FoPo d j.s Curtis 
McConnell's sets and Alex 
Volckhausen's stage manage- 
ment and lighting design will 
round out the production. 

The shows will be in the 
Mm ray-Dodge Theater on the 
Princeton campus Tickets are 
$5 for students and $10 for the 
general public They may be 
purchased in person at the The- 
atre Intime box office or re- 
served by phone at 258-1950 
Reservations are strongly ad- 
vised 



Princeton 

University 

Concerts 



98th Season 



1992-93 




Chamber Masterworks 

The Cleveland 
String Quartet 



Beethoven: Quartet in A Major. Opus 18, no. 5 

Brahms: Quartet in C Minor, Opus 51, no. 1 

Libby Larsen: Quartet: Schornbrrg. 

Schrnkrr, and Schtllinger 



Richardson Auditorium 
in Alexander Hall 
Princeton University 



Thursday 

May 13, 1993 

8:00 p.m. 



Tickets: $25, $21. $16; students, $2 
(609) 258-5000 



The 

Composers' Ensemble 

ar Princeton 

presents 

Saxes and . . . 

featuring music written for sax quartet 



Works of: 
Milton Babbitt 
Edward T. Cone 
Eleanor Hovda 
Roger Sessions 



Constance Cooper GS 
Michael Oesterle GS 
Peter Velikonja GS 
Matthew Wuolle GS 



Thursday. May 6. 1993 
8:00 p.m. 
Free Admission 

FRANK E. TAPLIN '37 AUDITORIUM 

in Fine Hall 

PRINCETON UNIVERSITY CAMPUS 

Spomor«d by The FnertdB of Musk and The Department ol Music 



and Renaissance music, made 
its first appearance in 1989. 
singing the world premiere of 

the William Dalgleish edition of Michigan Male Glee Club 
-hi UsscdeNosfreDameby To Perform at Church 
(.uillaume Machaut In addi- 
tion to recitals in New Jersey. Tne University of Michigan 
Pennsylvania and New York, Men's Glee Club, the second 
Fuma Sacra has performed at oldest glee club in the United 
the Festival del Due Monde in States, will present a concert 
Spoleto, Italy and has been Tuesday at 8 at Princeton 
he. u if throughout Europe in a United Methodist Church. The 
special BBC Radio production concert is part of a series to 
highlighting American music, benefit organ and sanctuary 



There is. i suiigrsled donation 
of $10 For more information, 
call 497-7529. 



renovations. It will be of par- 
ticular interest to Wolverine 
alumni, family and friends. 

Conductor Dr. Jerry 
Blackstone will lead the Glee 

Chamber Music Concerts £ lub - in a P ro 8 r ( am featuring 

„ „ . e . , Renaissance motets, romantic 

By Princeton Students anthems, opera choruses. 

The Princeton University spirituals and college songs. 

Music Department and The The Friars, an octet within the 

Friends of Music at Princeton Glee Club, will also perform. 

will present two concerts of A reception will follow the 

chamber music performed by concert Admission is free, but 

Princeton students on Monday contributions would be ap- 

and Wednesday. May in and 12 preciated Church members 

at 8 in Tapltn Auditorium in will house the members of the 

Fine Hall on the University G 'ee Club during their stay in 

campus ' Princeton Nursery and child 

The May 10 program focuses L 'are will be provided during the 

on works drawn from the 17th hours covered by this event 

and 18th centuries, including For further information call 



The 

Composers' Ensemble 

at Princeton 

presents 

A Concert of Electronic Music 

Works of: 

Mark Danks '94 
Katharine Norman GS 
Juliet Palmer GS 
Alistair Riddell GS 
Peter Velikonja GS 
Mark Zaki GS 

Friday, May 14, 1993 
8:00 p.m. 
Free Admission 

FRANK E. TAPLIN '37 AUDITORIUM 

in Fine Hall 

PRINCETON UNIVERSITY CAMPUS 

SDonsored hv Th» rnnnrir „< ••.._;, ,t-> ~ 



CALENDAR 
Of the Week 



Wednesday. May 5 

10 am to 3 p.m.; Pretty 
Brook Farm Designer 
Showhouse VIII, sponsored by 
The Junior League of Greater 
Princeton, Princeton Dav 
School, The Great Road. Also 
on Thursday from 10 to 8, Fri- 
day from 10 to 3. Saturday from 

10 to 4, and Sunday noon to 4. 
3 p.m: Baseball, Seton Hall 

vs Princeton, Clarke Field. 

7:30 p.m.: Borough Historic 
Preservation Review Commit- 
tee Borough Hall 

8 p.m * Comedy, Sunsense 

11 The Second Coming: 
Bucks County Playhouse, New 
Hope. Pa. Also on Thursday 
and Friday at 8, Saturday at 5 
and 9, and Sunday at 2 and 7. 

Thursday, May 6 
9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.: 
Health Department Well Baby 
Clinic; 253 Witherspoon Street. 
Call 497-4900 for appointment 
12:30 to 6 p.m.: Annual 
flower and plant sale. Rocky 
Hill Community Group, Com- 
muniiy House. Route 518. 
Rocky Hill. Also Friday and 
Saturday from 10 to 5. 

7 p.m.: 50-Something Singles, 
refreshments, outing planning, 
YMCA. 

7:30 p.m.; Regional Planning 
Board, Valley Road building 

8 p.m.: New Jersey Sym- 
phony. Kenneth Jean, guest 
conductor. Allison Eldredge. 
cello; State Theatre, 15 Liv- 
ingston Avenue, New Bruns- 
wick Also on Saturday at 8 at 
the War Memorial. Lafayette 
Street, Trenton. 

8 p.m.: Body Hype Jazz 
Dance Company; Murray 
Theatre, Princton University 
campus Also Friday, Saturday 
and Sunday at 8. 

8 p.m. Arthur Miller's Death 
of a Salesman, Off- 
Broadstreet Theatre. 5 South 
Greenwood Avenue. Hopewell. 
Doors open at 7 for dessert. 
Performances also on Saturday 
at 8 and Sunday at 2:30. with 
dessert at 130. 

Friday. May 7 

8:30 to 11:30 a.m.: French 
Market flower sale. Garden 
Club of Princeton; mini-park at 
University Place and Nassau 
Street. 

4:30 p.m : Faculty Lecture, 
"Primordial Loyalties and 
Standing Entities: Anthro- 
pological Reflections on the 
Politics of Identity.'' Clifford 



TOWN TOPICS' Calendar 
includes onry events which are 
open to the puWtc Publicity 
chairmen are asKed to send a 
brie), separate announcement 
when submitting news releases 
of public events, timed to amve 
by Monday In planning future 
events, consult year-round 
Community Calendar at the 
Public Library Information 
should be supplied to the 
library in writing 



nearly Fine Used Clothing 

shpp 234 Nassau Street 

"J (Behind Redding's) 

CT'X Mon-Sat 10-5 pm 

^"-^(609)924-5720 



Geertz, School of Social 
Science. Institute for Advanced 
Study; Wolfensohn Hall, In- 
stitute for Advanced Study 

8 p.m : "Your Place or 
Mime' " Princeton Mime Com- 
pany Spring Show Forbes Col- 
lege Theatre Also on Saturday 
and Sunday at 8 

8 p.m.: Strauss opera, Die 
Fledermaus: The Boheme 
Opera Company. War 
Memorial. West Lafayette 
Street, Trenton. Also on Sunday 
at 3. 

8:30 p.m.: Ken Ludwig's 
Lend Me a Tenor. Villagers" 
Theaire; Franklin Township 
municipal complex. DeMott 
Lane. Somerset Also on Satur 
day at 8:30 and Sunday at 7:30. 

Saturday, M;u B 

9 a.m. to noon: Free rabies, 
immunization clinic for cats 
and dogs, sponsored by Health 
Commission; Community Park 
pool. 

9:30a. m : "All Things Great 
and Small'' Auction, with pro- 
ceeds to benefit area communi- 
ty service organizations, 
Unitarian Church. 

9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.: An- 
nual May Faire; Waldorf 
School, 1062 Cherry Hill Road 
11 a.m. to 4 pm.: Kitchens of 
Princeton tour, sponsored by 
YWCA. 

Noon-2p m : Children's Day, 
with author Wendy Pfefferand 
animals of Popcorn Park Zoo; 
Princeton University Store. 

lp.m.to6p.m.: "The Battle 
of the Bands." Stuart Country 
Day School. 

7:30 p.m ; Musical adapta- 
tion of Wind in the Willows, 
Stuart Country Day School. 

8 p.m. : Princeton University 
Jazz Ensembles. Anthony D. J 
Branker, director. Phil Woods, 
alto saxophone; Richardson 
Auditorium. 

8 p.m : Princeton Girlchoir, 
directed by Janet Westrich; All 
Saints' Church 

Sunday. May !> 
Mother's Day- 
Monday, Ma\ Hi 
7:30 p.m.: Township Com- 
mittee. Valley Road building. 
8 p.m ; School Board Pro- 
gram Committee, Valley Road 
meeting room. 

Tuesday, May n 

5:30 p.m.: Township Housing 
Board; Valley Road building 



6-30 p.m Sexually, 

Transmitted Disease Clinic. 
253 Witherspoon Street 

8 p.m.: Borough Council. 
Borough Hall. 

8 School Board business 
meeting: Valley Road building 
meeting room 

8 p.m : Preview. Shakes 
peare's Much Ado About 
Nothing. McCarter Theater 
Also on Wednesday and Thurs 
day at 8 

8 p.m The University of 
Michigan Men's Glee Club, 
Princeton United Methodist 
Church Benefit for organ and 
sanctuary renovations 

Wednesday. Hay II 
10 am to 3 p.m.: Pretty 
Brook Farm Designer 
Showhouse VIII. sponsored by 
the Junior League of Greater 
Princeton. Princeton Day 
School. The Great Road Also 
on Thursday from 10 to 8, Fri- 
day from 10 to 3, Saturday from 
in to 4 and Sunday noon to 4 
7:30 p.m.: Site Plan Review 
Advisory Board; Valley Road 
building 

8 p.m.: Comedy, Nunsense 
11: The Second Coming: 
Bucks County Playhouse. New 
Hope, Pa. Also on Thursda) 
and Friday at 8. Saturday at 5 
and 9, and Sunday at 2 and 7. 

Thursday, May 13 

9 a.m.: Sewer Operating 
Committee. Borough Hall 

Noon: Municipal Alliance; 
Township Hall 

8 p.m : Environmental Com- 
mission; Valley Road building 

8 p.m : The Cleveland String 
Quartet, Richardson Auditor 
mm Sponsored by Princeton 
University Concerts, 

8 p.m.: Arthur Miller's 
Death of a Salesman, Off- 
Broadstreet Theatre, 5 South 
Greenwood Avenue, Hopewell. 
Doors open at 7 for dessert. 
Performances also on Saturday 
at 8 and Sunday at 2:30 with 
dessert at 1:30. 

8 p.m.: Public lecture, 
"Israel in the Changing World 
after 25 Years of Trial and Er 
ror," Shulamit Aloni, Israel 
Minister of Education and 
Culture; McCormick 101, 
Princeton University campus. 

Friday. May 1 1 
8 p.m. : Opening night . Shake 
speare's Much Ado About 
Nothing: McCarter Theatre 
Also on Saturday at 8 and Sun- 
day at 2 and 7:30. 



8 p.m Princeton Mime 
Company spring show, Yow 
Place or Mime?,Forbes Ool 
lege Theatre, Alexander Stiver 
Also on Saturday at s and 10 

8:30 pm.: Ken Ludwig's 
Lend Me a Tenor. Villagers' 
Theatre. Franklin Township 
municipal complex. DeMotl 
i ane, Somerset Also on Satur 
day at 8 SOandSundaj at I 30 

Saturday. Ma> IS 

10a m to4p m Spring Sett 

saltans, boutiques, house and 

garden tour, silent auction, and 

gourmet boa lunches, to bane 

fit Princeton Child Develop 
ment Institute; PCDI, Cold Soil 
Road. Also on Sunday from 1 1 
to 4 $15 

10 a in. to 4 p m Hights 
town East Windsor Historical 
Sodety 'S annual doll sttOW am! 

s ite Highblown Country Club 



'Jefferson 'Bath & 'Kitchen 

190 Witherspoon Street, Princeton 
609-924-0762 

Hours: Monday-Friday 9-5 30; Saturday 9-3 



DEBORAH 



E A M A N N 



INTERIORS 



Offering a complete 

Interior 'Design & 'Decoration Service 

BY APPOINTMENT 

The Design Studio 

At Pennington 

250 SOUTH MAIN ST, I'KNNINGTON. NJ 
6(N-7.\7-.l.«0 



= .*; \<*-\ r.ar 





Three Great Cameras 
from Olympus 

Infinity Zoom 230 

•Advanced Olympus 38 OOmni power /cmjiii lens 

•Exclusive Auto S red eye reduction 

•Cordless remote control unit Included Mfrs. List $365.00 Our Price $212. 

Trip Panorama 

•Dual Formal — 35mm standard and super wide anftle panorama 
•Precise Olympus 33mm T4.5 lens 

•Automatic film handling auto load and advance with pushbutton rewind 
Mfrs. Price $120.00 Our Price $62. 
New Infinity Jr. 

•Precise active Infrared autofocus 
•Fully automatic operation 

•Built-in Quick Flash, with automatic fill In lla'.h 
and flash off modes, fires automatically 
when needed 
Mfrs. Price $165.00 Our Price $95. 





36 University Place C^S *S (609) 92I-850O 

Free parking in our own lot 

Open your own U-Store account and charge instantly, or use VISA. MaslerCard or AmEx 

Open Mon.-Sat. 9:00-5:30. Thurs. to 8:30 



Libraries Can Change Lives 

"As a child, my number-one best 
friend was ray local librarian. I 
actually believed all of those books 
belonged to her. I would take a 
paper bag with me to the Library 
and fill it up. Today the habit of 
reading remains. I read no less 
than three books at a time." 

Erma Bombeck 



Visit your public library . • • 

for a change. 

Princeton Public Library • 924-9529 



Five New Reasons Why 
Princetonians Have Made 



Us Their Favorite Place to Shop! 



MCCAFFREY'S 

A Supermarket Experience 



Thrift Drug 

New Expanded Location! 



Learning Centura 

For a Better Goll Game! 



PETCOJC 

Your Pel's Second Best Friend! 



ElllB 

Encore Books 

Over 80,000 Books, Discounted! 







N. Harrison St. • Princeton • (609) 921 • 6234 




IT'S NEW 

To Us 



PROFUSION OF PILLOWS: "I have always sewed." 
From the time I was a teenager, I made my clothes, 
and then I made my children's clothes. Sewing is my 
therapy!" Jane Dorman Howe, aka The Pillow Lady, 
is surrounded by a grouping of her hand-done 
decorative pillows. She also makes slipcovers, 
bedroom items, such as quilts, bedspreads, dust ruf- 
fles, and small curtains, as well as table linens. 



57 Princeton Ave., Hopewell, NJ 
(609) 466-3966 • Tues.-Sat. 9-5 



U 



Helen Rinaldo 
Interior Design, inc 

■ Residential ■ ( Commercial 

■ I lospiialily ■ Professional 1 )esi pners 
■ Turn Ki\ IVmi'.ii & Installation 



Special 'attention always to any request 
URGE or small 

(609)751-0889 



U 



Tljank Your Mother 

for all she's done 
with a day of beauty 



atLaJolie! 

We are open on Mother's Day 



L A • JOL IE COIFFURE 



INCORPORATED 
31 A Hulfish • Princeton • 609-924-3983 



Nassau 
Kitchen £sf Bath 



TRADITIONAL & EUROPEAN STYLED CABINETRY 




PROFESSIONAL DESIGN, SALES, INSTALLATION & SERVICE 



M*O0« API\iAHCES 



M CO»W*> D£AL£-H 



IMKHA 



RT 206 MOUNTAINVIEW PLAZA 

BELLE MEAD 



EALL3595026] 

ur*. T S"OVmOOM HOURS 

MON • TUE • WED • FRI9AMT0 5PM 
THUAS9AMT09PM . SATl^TOSPM 



CUSTOM KITCHENS 



Special Custom Sewing 
Provided b\ Pillow Lady 
"I'm fortunate to do what I 
like to do. I'm really terribly 
fortunate, I love to sew. and 
now 1 am able to do it profes- 
sionally. It's wonderful ." 

Jane Dorman Howe, known 
to her customers as The Pillow 
Lady, has been sewing since 
she was a girl, but it was four 
years ago that she opened The 
Pillow Lady business full-time. 

"I had actually started it part- 
time nine years ago, when I 
was at Clayton's," she recalls. 
"I managed the dress depart- 
ment and also did window dis- 
plays there. The pillows be- 
• .n:.i ,i u-cond joh And, also, 
Clayton's needed pillows for the 
Yarn Shop." 

"I always liked the idea of 
having my own business and 
making the decisions," she 
adds. "Also, the kids had left 
home, and now it was my 
turn." 

The business, which started 
as hand-made decorative pil- 
lows, has now expanded to in- 
clude slipcovers for chairs and 
sofas, bedroom quilts, bed- 
spreads, duvets, dust ruffles, 
pillow shams, small curtains, 
and table linens, as well as a 
variety of miscellany, including 
needlepoint covers for foot- 
stools, chair (icons, free- 
standing animals, and lots of 
Christmas stockings. Mrs. 
Howe also makes scissors cas- 
es, pocketbooks, wallets, and 
bell pulls. 

In fact, if you can think of it, 
The Pillow Lady can no doubt 
make it! 

"We arc ready to try any- 
thing," says Mrs. Howe with a 
smile. "If someone shows us a 
picture, we'll try it, and we 
have been successful with this." 

Pillows the Major Item 
Pillows, of course, are a ma- 
jor item. They come in all 
shapes, sizes, fabrics, and col- 
ors. They can have a box edge 
or knife edge, fancy trim and 
ruffles, and fillings of down or 
polyester. Mrs. Howe has a 
number of samples to show 
people. Customers usually fur- 
nish the fabric, and then The 
IHllow Lady and her assistants 
put it all together. 

"Larger pillows arc popular 
now," she says, "and we also 
have round, heart-shaped, and 
hcadrolls. People bring in all 
kinds of different fabrics and 
designs. Sometimes, it will be 
needlepoint they have done, in- 
cluding pictures of their pets. 
They also like to have their 
names embroidered. This can 
make a very nice personalized 
gift." 

A customer recently re- 
quested a variety of pillows of 
several shapes and sizes, in- 
cluding one needlepoint of a 
cow, as well as a lovely small 
velvet pillow with needlepoint 
inset. Mrs. Howe has discov- 
ered that limits are set only by 
one's imagination. 



Making slipcovers and cur- 
tains is also a part of the job 
she enjoys, and as she says, 
"Part of the reason I like to sew 
are the beautiful fabrics. Cus- 
tomers often have womJerful 
silks from Asia and other 
places they have visited It's a 
pleasure to work with these 
fabrics." 

A Princeton native, nmv 
headquartered in Rocky Hill, 
Mrs. Howe provides her custom 
creations for customers in the 
surrounding area, as well as for 
stores and decorators. "We 
have had good advertising and 
good word-of-mouth, and the 
business keeps growing," she 
says happily. 

Prices are varied, with a 12- 
inch medium pillow starting at 
$25, pillow sham $20, duvet $34, 
bedspread $35, circular table- 
cloth $35, arm chair slipcover 
$140, and love scat slipcover 
$200. 

"My biggest challenge is 
keeping myself personally or- 
ganized," laughs Mrs. Howe. 
"But things have gone so well, I 
just hope it continues. Also, if 
people have questions, just call. 
I'm glad to discuss it on the 
phone." 

The Pillow Lady can be 
reached at 921-0490 or 921-0246. 
Calls will be returned as soon 
as possible. 



Brian Gage I! 

ANTIQUES 

We are interested in purchasing 
the following: 

Furniture • Paintings • Silver 
Oriental Rugs • Unusual Items 

Fair Prices Offered 
(609) 466-3166 



Concerned About 
Environmental Illness or 
Electromagnetic Fields? 

We provide on-site testing ol water, air quality, elec- 
tromagnetic fields and all other indoor toxic 
hazards, and we can advise on how to remove or 
reduce conditions that may produce symptoms of 
environmental illness or sick building syndrome 
CompulerA/DT Shields available 

HEALTHY HABITAT, INC. 

Environmental Testing and Remediation 

Commercial & Residential 
Call (609) 924-1 888 for our free brochure. 



Your Bathroom 




Center 

Jlr wdghi-lou jmjfajiowjli' 



Visit Our New 
Location: 

45 State Road 
(Rt, 206) 

Princeton. NI 

(609) 924-3377 



© 199? Did Center. Inc Weignl loss. speed ol loss and welqhl maintenance vary by individual 



America knows effective weight 

loss isn't about losing pounds, 

but losing fat. Only our new 

Exclusively You™ Program 

measures your body 

composition. That's 

your lean and 

fat mass. 

It's computerized and 

personalized. As you 

progress, your Counselor 

will show you how your 

i body composition changes, 

I every step of the way. 



924-3242 

aft 
eaners 

225 Nassau Street. 



N.C. JEFFERSON 

Plumbing & Heating 

* Commercial 
■ Residential 
• Free Estimates 

149 Cherry Valley Road 

924-3624 

State License Number 70R4 






■"•■ **■ 




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Chelsea 



PROFESSIONAL HAIR ARTISTRY 
FOR MEN AND WOMEN 




14 SPRING STREET 
PRINCETON, N) 

(609)924-1824 



For your appointment and 
free consultation, call 924-1824 

Dislmctive percona/ Krvlce in a f nm dly Xmosphere y 



Tues & Thurs 9-8; 

Wed & Fri 9-6; Sat 9-4:30 

Open Late Tues & Thurs 'til 8 



CLAR1DGE 

Qfcsie. 'z&eet, 

Princeton Shopping Center 
Informed wine & party planning 

Open 7 Days 924-5700 Free Parting 



l~ 



lamplighter 

-Christian 



Non-Profit 
New Management 
Free Parking in Rear 
240 Nassau Street 
Princeton 921-3366 



Bookstore 

Newly Remodeled 
Expanded Hours 

10% OFF 

All in stock items 

(with this ad) 




Couple & Individual 
Therapy 



Leonard Blank, PhD 

Diplomate in Clinical Psychology 
Licensed Marriage Counselor 

Call 609-924-7805 



114 Main St. Kingston 

(on Rt. 27 'A mile from Princeton) 







• Cookware & Gadgets 

• Cookbooks 

• Kitchen Gift Ideas 

The Ellsworth Center, Princeton Junction 

33 Princeton-Hightstown Rd. (Rt. 571) 

(609) 799-4496 

Hours: Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m.-6:00 p.m. 
Thurs. 10 a.m.-7:30 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m.-4:00 p. 



Interior Design by Saums 



Custom 

Window Treatments 
Upholstery 
Slipcovers 
Carpeting 
Wallpapers 
Vinyl Floors 
Window Shades 
Levolor Blinds 
Furniture 
Design Service 
Paper Hanger 
Painter 



Vertical Blinds 

Shutters 

Solar Shades 

Kitchen & Bath Designs 



Eileen Saums, Assoc. A.S.l.D. Interior Decorator 






SAUMS 

INTERIORS, INC. 



Full Service Salon 

Complete Hair Care for Men & Women 

• Manicures — Two Minute Ultra Dry • 

• Pedicures • Facials • Waxing • 

• Nail Wraps • Tips • 



*rino4ton Shopping Center 

921-1834 



.•fa 



IN BEHALF OF BETTER BUILDINGS: "I do a variety 
of work, including new construction, additions, and 
renovations, as well as inside remodeling. I like it all, 
and especially the variety offered by doing different 
kinds of jobs." In business for more than 30 years, 
Julius Sesztak, builder and general contractor head- 
quartered in Skillman. says the majority of his work 
is in Princeton. 





75 Princeton Avenue. Hopewell 



Builder Julius Sesztak 
Offers Skill & Know-How 

There isn't anything about 
the building business that Julius 
Sesztak doesn't know! 

"After all," he says, "I've 
been working in this trade since 
I was eight years old. It was a 
family tradition. My father was 
a builder, and I've had very 
thorough training and lots of 
experience." 

Mr. Sesztak began his career 
in Hungary, and as he recalls, 
it involved four years of school 
and on-the-job training. 

"After the eighth grade, we 
went to school three days a 
week, and spent three days on 
the job. It was very intense and 
extensive. We learned about 
blueprints, design, framing, 
roofing, masonry. Hie and mar- 
ble, carpentry, kitchens, and 
garages, as well as how to 
make doors and windows. In 
Europe, a general contractor is 
a master builder, and also 
serves as a designer." 

He came to the U.S. in 1964, 
and after working with compa- 
nies here to learn American 
methods, he and his brother 
opened their own business in 
Hopewell in 1960. Mr. Sesztak 
now operates the business 
himself. 

"I had always wanted my 
own business," he says, "and I 
have been very pleased. I've 
had many different customers 
and a variety of jobs. We have 
many regular customers now - 
people we have done several 
things for. It really is a year- 
round job, too, because there is 
a lot of inside work, such as re- 
modeling kitchens, living 
rooms, etc." 

Still a Hands-On Man 
Still very much involved in 
the hands-on work, Mr. Sesztak 
has two employees, and hires 
the other workers he needs, in- 
cluding masons, plumbers, and 
electricians. 

"Ninety percent of the work 
is in Princeton, and it is mostly 
residential, " he explains. 
"Right now, I'm doing a lot of 
additions. Recently we did a 
one-story house, took the roof 
off, and added a second story. 
We have also built decks, pa- 
tios, skylights, all sorts of 
things. 

"Of course, there is also a lot 
of new construction and reno- 
vation,' he continues, "and I 
also do smaller jobs, such as 
door repairs, fixing chimneys 
and roofs. It's all part of the 
job- 
He particularly likes the new 
construction, he adds. "Build- 
ing a new house is especially 
satisfying. I have built houses 
for large families and for one 



or two people. It has been ev- 
erything. I am very proud of 
my work, and I like to see what 
I produce. There is a lot of 
pleasure in making your best 
effort, and seeing the customer 
pleased, too." 

Prices for the work are 
$125,000 and up for new con- 
struction. Costs depend on the 
scope of the job and the materi- 
als chosen. 

Generally, new construction 
takes three to four months, 
again depending on the com- 
plexity of the work. Mr. Sesztak 
always provides free estimates, 

Julius Sesztak can be reached 
at 4664)732. All calls will be re- 
turned as soon as possible. 

-Jean Stratton 



Free Sunshine 






,i&: 



Indoor Tanning? 

What Do You Think? 

Ever Try It? 

Now's Your Chance! 



Free Trial Session 



THE BEACH 

tanning studio 

callus! 683-0703 
4-6 Hulfish Street Princeton 





In Recognition of 

NURSING 
EXCELLENCE. . . 

Just as the butterfly signifies 

new beginnings, we at 

The Medical Center at Princeton 

are proud of our new beginnings. 

We are constantly growing in 
personal achievement, professional 
dedication and technical proficiency. 
For this we thank OUR NURSES 
for extending themselves in patient 
care and peer relationships and for 
spreading their wings and making 
our new beginnings take flight. 

Georgia hladler 
Vice President of Nursing 

Where tradition & innovation meet. 

THE MEDICAL CENTER 
AT PRINCETON 



PEYTON 



ASSOOIATES^REALTORS 




Picture book counlry place with 3 bedroom 
house plus carriage house apartment — in Mont- 
(lonii'ry $289,000 




Princeton — Priced to sell — halt house with 3 
bedrooms Near Community Park on pretty pear 
tree lined street. $97,000 




Famous architect — outstanding living in this 
handsome contemporary in Princeton — guest 
house, tennis court $695,000 



Wj>k 








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ttflj&J, ■*?£*""■ 




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i 











Sought after Western Princeton location 
Substantial and interesting brick traditional house 
on a great lot $725,000 




A water view through big windows of high- 

ceilmged living room. Great house in Princeton 

$395,000 




Pine Knoll — Lawrence — terrific area for 
children — walk to school 4-5 bedrooms, family 
room with fireplace $239,900 




Two story contemporary m prime Princeton 
neighborhood. Ideal place to make your mark 
and settle in. $549,000 




Princeton address. South Brunswick location — 
easy commute to Rutgers and office locations. 
4 bedroom colonial $239,500 




A luxury residence in one of the best Hopewell 
Township areas between Princeton and Penn- 
ington Magnificent — Special $950,000 




Princeton contemporary — Stuart Rd 

Glamorous, spacious. 2 story with first-floor guest 

room. Solarium, master suite w/luxury bath. 

$695,000 




Princeton condominium in the tree street area 
— 9 rooms — new kitchen, new bath. Ideal town 
llvin 9 $239,500 



ffrTT 



Princeton - neighborhood business zone. A 
great 3 room office suite down. 1 bedroom apart- 
ment up. Plenty of parking. $199,000 



Prime building lot in Princeton 



over 3 acres of wooded privacy on a quiet private lane 
Offered at $350,000 



343 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 08540 609-921-1550 ♦ 134 South Main Street, Penmngton, NJ 08534 6 09-737-1550 

♦ Ginna Aihmf.-lu-, . Macn H-U • Ruth Blv • Pal CMH • Wk, Cm[*cU . F.M. Comic* ♦ Mar, Eli« Coot . Amv Cuni. . I ™~. n. J. <...,„. 

. M»bc Hill . M»jo™- J«,», . Him K™, . LuKvjta Ki-mc . P.. L«h, . Eila Macko^.- . j™ M^.MnM^^.l^iTS^^'J^ '^ m ' , ^f i *™ m ' G ^ l >™><*™' 

Peyton People - We Make the difference. 
Tod Peyton, Broker 



PEYTON 



ASSOCI/\TTES*REALTORS 




Princeton, a view of Nassau Hall 2 bedroom 
large condominium. Living room w/fireplace and 
bay window. $210,000 




Western side ot town — North Lawrence — 
"Applewood" Estate. One ot Princeton's 
landmarks $1,900,000 




I light $213,000 




Princeton's rolling hills on a wooded site — 
wonderful eleven room, 3'/2 bath contemporary 
- A "must see." $825,000 




A most desirable Princeton "enclave" luxurious 

"Modern Manor" with tennis court and pool 

$1,975,000 




Backing onto a little brook in Princeton, tour 
bedrooms, family room with fireplace plus 
garden room $305,000 





i 


H^y^s 





Splendid Princeton brick one story with 4 
bedrooms, huge family room, 2 fireplaces and 
$645,000 
more M,Jl 




Attached Princeton house on one of the most 
popular and central streets - 3 ,loors " ^'^J, 




Magnificent Princeton Georgian brick residence 
— 60' pool, marble entrance hall with curved 
stair $1,400,000 



QINk I 






1 31 




hi 




mm* 




**+. 





. 


C^'Tl-V- ! 



A country setting in North Lawrence — bright, 
spacious one story with wonderful garden room 
addition $250,000 




Princeton "Jewel" of an 18th century style 
reproduction, 3 floors. 3 bedrooms — lots of 
charm $395,000 




Elegant and pristine Princeton townhouse — 
special in every way - 4 bedrooms, fireplace 
in living and great room. $575,000 



For other fine properties in Princeton. Penmngton, Hopewell. Lawrence and area call! 



343 Nassau Street, IMnceKm J Jl0gM0g9j2M^^ Street, Pennington, NJ 08534 609-737,1550 

Peyton People ■ We Make the difference. 
Tod Peyton, Broker 





MUSEUM QUALITY 

Picture Framing 

FINE ART • PRINTS 

POSTERS • POTTERY 

STAINEO GLASS 



Lawrence 

<»" r«*Mi (uillertf 



< Modern Masters on View 
v> At Princeton Art Museum 

g An exhibition of works by 
ui modern masters from a private 
* collection, opening al the 
-i Princeton University Arl 
z Museum on Friday includes 
z * paintings, drawings, and 
O sculplure by liMilnic Kiijo|hmii 
uj ;n lists of the late lftthandear 
z lv 20th cenlurics The exhibi 
E lion will continue through July 

g "Twentieth Onlury M.isUr 
S Works on Paper and Sculpture 
o from the Nowinski Collection" 
z includes 34 works by many of 

i the painters and sculptors .. C0URTYARD TAROUDANT," a color photograph, 1992, will be Included in 
pcan modernism Assemble,! Shadows,'' on display In the Lobby Gallery, UJB Financial Corp., Carnegie 



cldyphernalid 

Fine Handcrafted Pottery 

Nina Gelardi and John Shedd 

200 Washington SI, Rocky Kill • 924-6394 • Mon-Sat 10-5, Sun 12-5 



PICTURE ALLEY 



1 



Qalter v A Custom Framing 

♦ Fine Art ♦ Lamination ♦ Conservation Framing 

♦ Prints & Posters ♦ Needlework ♦ Catalogs ot Aftordabte Art 
Martetplace Mall, Rtt. V i 518, Princeton • 908-422-0999 



Tl Hopewell 
I Frame 



byDr Robert Nowinski and his Center, from May 21 through June 18. 
wife, Connie, the diverse collec- 
tion ranges from o Dc 8 as char- "V M«t'»»e '» sculpture by prepared them before pubhea 
coal study and a complete suite M ™ lrl ' '"> rl ltl " lln and drawings tion^ 
by Picasso 



TOWN TOPICS IS PRINTED onliroly 



ro= 
over 
. en 



IOC 



o 

D 

L 



500 



vaiielles ol liames 
all sizes & color si 

MAIM eTDPCTO ning of the 20th century 
«IIM aiKECIg -I'ln- ili-nwino hv neBB 

FRAME SHOP 

195 Nassau Street 

Call 924-2333 

Ol I OC 



mumty began with the arrival 
of Ben Shahn, who was invited 
The exhibition also includes to create a mural and ended up 
nine works on paper by Pablo settling there with his family 
The Nowinski collection Picasso, spanning more than 40 Since then, artists, attracted to 
Bpam a pivotal era in the years of the artist's career, the town's unique history and 
history of modern art Begin- Works by Balthus, Joseph flat-roofed Bauhaus-inspired 
mug with a charcoal drawing Caaky, Salvador Dah. Paul architecture, have made up a 
by Degas (ca, 1880), the exhibi Gaugulo, Kene Magritte. Joan large percentage of the popula- 
tion informally documents the Mini, Francis Picabia. and tion 
diversity of style and some of Kgon Schiele are also included. 
the innovative movements that The exhibition is accom- 
were spawned during the era of panted by an illustrated 
artistic invention in the catalogue available at the 
decades surrounding (he begin- Museum Shop. 



11 



Shop 



Gallery/ Framing 
Waif Design 

•We take your art 
to heart' 

Hopow«H Moose Square 

Hopewell, N J (609)466-0817 



T 

i 



The artists participating in 
the Roosevelt Artists' Studio 
Tour include painters, sculp- 
tors, printmakers, photograph- 
ers and furniture-makers, Just 



Hie drawing by Degas, for Tour of Artists' Studios as ar,,sts and ,neir work are 



J- 



Art Camp 

l& Creative PtaySiwi 

7Woeke 

of Fun Filled Activities 

• Drawing 1 • Masks 

• Cartooning • Tile Design 

» Paper Sculpture • DravAnq 2 

• Paper-making • T ' " 



For speedy information 

& reeistration: 

609-883-3600 

Ask lor Slacev Osborne 



example, evokes the roman . 

dctan ol ihe Belle Epoque, Is lloosevelt Arts Project 

while I'fi.inelnr ; ( hstrji<'l ion I lie iloors tit Hie studios ol 

by Wossily Kandinsky and many of the visual artists liv- 
Alexander Archipenko and ing In Roosevelt will be open to 
sculpture by Henry Moore are the public on Saturday from 11 
representative ot radical new a.m. to 5 p.m. Participating ar- 
COnceptB that marked the be UstS include Bernarda Bryson 
ginning of the modern era. Shahn, Jacob Landau. Sol Lib- 
Watercolors by Paul Klee and sohn, Robert Mueller, Stefan 
Kernand Leger mark other Martin, Bill Leech. Robin Mid- 
significant new approaches to dleman, Gary Edelstein and 

i ii mil if ,ii ( thai came into being Ellen McGufi -Silverman, with 
in .mi er.i o/ dr.'im.'ilic slvli.sljc more .irlisls fn lie announced 

Innovation. 

Roosevelt began as a planned 

One of the exhibition high- agricultural cooperative com- 

UghtS is a complete set of 22 un munity during the Depression, 

folded versions of the images While it did not succeed as orig- 

from the series Jazz by Henri inally envisioned, the town sur- 

Matisse. Jazz was originally vived. and a vital sense of co- 



triangle 
lartcenter. 



conceived as a nook, The 22 im- 
ages on view are extremely 
rare, unfolded stenciled ver- 
sions, never mounted as a book, 
making it possible to see the 
images as the artist originallv 



operation and community con- 
tuuies The strong artistic com- 



unique, so are their 
workspaces Those venturing 
on the tour will see studios that 
are separate, specially design- 
ed structures; reclaimed fac- 
tory spaces, and rooms set up 
as workspace within homes 
Artists will be present to show 
their studios and discuss their 
work and the artmaking proc- 
ess. 

Tickets will be available the 
day ol Ihe lour at a table in 
front of (he Roosevelt Borough 
Hall, Route 571. Foradonation 
of $7 ($5 students/seniors ) tour- 
goers will receive a specially 
designed badge and a map with 
locations of all of the artists' 
studios. Proceeds from the tour 
will benefit the community arts 
programs of the Roosevelt Arts 
Project. 



\kr qarcc)sAiffcn^ 

I IM T E P I O R S 

• wallpaper • draperies 

• accessories * furniture 

• carpet & tile 

Kingston/Shop Rite Mall • Rt 27, Kingston, NJ 

609-683-0666 

Monday-Saturday 10-5; Thursday 10-9 



HIGHLAND STUDIO 




SUMMER 
ART WORKSHOPS 

Ages 5-14 

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Tiger Men's Lacrosse, Women's Tennis Win Ivy Titles; 
Baseball, Softball Sweep Foes, Women's Crew Triumphs 



Repeat That is the Princeton 
University men's lacrosse team 
goal this season. The Tigers 
want to recreate the magic that 
led them to the National Cham- 
pionship last season. This Sat- 
urday they took a major step in 
that direction. 

Princeton downed perennial 
Ivy doormat Dartmouth, 18-9, 
for its 12th consecutive Ivy 
League win in the past two sea- 
sons. Now the second-ranked 
Orange and Black {10-1 overall. 
Mi Ivy League) can use its last 
two games of this season to 
prepare for the upcoming 
NCAA tournament. That prepa- 
ration starts with a game Tues- 
day against Bucknell. 

The Tigers shot out of the 
gates early, as sophomore at- 
tackman Scott Conklin and jun- 



SPORTS 



Tiger Laxwomen Read}; for NCAA 

This Saturday at I p m on Lourie-Love Field the Princeton 
women's lacrosse team will begin its quest for the NCAA title 

In a repeat of a match-up two weeks ago. fte Unofficial!] 
third-seeded Tigers will meet sixth seeded Penn State 
Tickets, available at the gate, are $4 tor adults, and $2 for 
students and children under 12. 

Old Nassau defeated the Nittany Lions. 13-6. in that con- 
test Harvard and Dartmouth seeded fourth and fifth, respec- 
tively, will meet in the other first round game 

Top-seeded Virginia and second-seeded Maryland, the only 
two teams officially seeded, both received byes A repeat 
triumph by the Orange and Black will earn it a trip to the 
women's version of the final four in College Park. Mr) 

Princeton would take on the Terrapins in the semi finals 
Saturday. May 15. while the Harvard-Dartmouth winner 
would face the Cavaliers The championship game is set for 
Sunday. May 16 

After games against Bucknell and Hofstra this week, the 
Princeton men will find out this Sunday when they will play 
next Assuming (hey win both, the Tigers will retain (hen 36 
cond seed, and receive a bye. That will give them a home 
game Saturday, May 22 in Palmer Stadium against one of 
the quarter-final winners the weekend before 

The men's final four will also be held in College Park over 
Memorial Day weekend, with the semifinals on Saturday and 
the finals on Mondav. 



ll'omen's Tennis Triumphs 

The laxmen's league title I 
was not the only honor con- 
ferred upon Princeton over the 
weekend The women's tennis 
team, in a winner -take-all 
match against Brown, defeated 
the Bears, 7-2, to claim its first 
outright Ivy League Champion- 
ship since 1982. 

The Tigers rode an unex- 
pected sweep in the doubles 
matches to the title Princeton 
concludes its season at 9-£ over- 
all, 6-1 in the Ivy League 
Freshmen Mallika Krishna- 
murthy and Bridget Mikysa, 
playing for just the third time 
together at first doubles, 
started the run in doubles with 
a 6-4, 7-6 (9) victory over their 
Brown opponents 

The Bears' second duo of Ser- 
ena Wu and Monica Katrina en- 
tered their match against soph- 
omore Melissa Rubin and se- 
nior Kristin Green undefeated 
on the season. They would not 
leave the match that way, as 
Rubin and Green dumped 
them, 6-1, 6-2. 

In the singles competition. 




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Prince-ton pounded the Crim- 
son in a two-game sweep, 12-fl, 

7-2. The sweep raises the Ti- ^ VbT^"soiho™rc 

■e' ntrai-all nmrri tn 7ft- 1 A ' ... .. r .. . . . 



penetrate the Tiger net. At the 

mr attackman and co-captain hajf fr e ^re was nm in old 

Kevin Lowe each netted goals Nassau's favor 

in the first three minutes to Dart mouth rma lly found its B**' » veraU "*?"* "> ^H Hillary Pushkin all finished 

build a 2-0 lead. way „„«, „,<. scoreboard just 10 while putting their Ivy League ^ ' Iyy lcaguc campaigns 

Princeton did not let up seconds into the second half, record at 5-2 ^^ rfcct records at frO in 

there Junior midfielders Brian pr„ m this point on the Tigers That record was only good seating their Brown 

Tomeo and Paul Murphy added xi their powerful engine on enough for second place in the counterparts, 

goals to push the score to 4-0, cmise control and began to let league standings behind Yale - 

and, within a minute of each ^ a bit m the second half the only the second time since 1983 men , s tcnnjs team abo 

other, Conklin and Lowe added ^0 teams played pretty even- that the Tigers have not won , udcd ils seasm y^ wcek . 

their second goals of the game, ly wjq, Dartmouth actually the Ivy League. Princeton is, ^ Un(ortunalelv for mcs e Ti- 

staking Princeton to a six-goal winning the second stanza, 94. however fighting for a post- _ much to 

lead at the end of the quarter. season bid, most likely to the ^ brat£ n travelled to 

Lowe, who normally racks up The -j^^ were more than National Invitational Softball AU)cn5 Qa ^ (ace ^ (Hld . 

assists instead of goals, netted willirg to -alow the Big Green Championships. ranked' Georgia Bulldogs, and, 

four shots against only one as- to d ose the gap by one by as expected, were annihilated, 

sist, as the Big Green decided game - s ^d, because it still The Tigers, as always, were Were it not for a win at third 

to play him for the pass instead me ant a nine-goal win and a led by junior pitcher Karen doubles the Tigers would have 

of the shot. , e utle for ^ „ The Drill in the first game^ Drill ,„,„„ ^^ but as it was they 

game also marked the 18th con- pitched one-hit .ball for five in- escaped with an 8-1 loss, ending 

The second quarter saw ^ xltife t^e the Tiger defense ""i 8 ^"^ the 1 °- run mer P r their season at 13-8. 

more of the same, as senior has he]d m , League oppo . rule took effect, ending the „ „„ „„., p .„. 

midfielder and co-captain Torr t to [ewer than 10 goals. ?™ e <**>?■ •? her „ ,ast ,f: 2/ ? 

Marro led a four-goal attack innings, Drill has allowed just 

with two goals of his own to „ _. . n „__ „ one earned run on 18 hits. She 

give the Tigers W goals for the Softball Rnds Offense has struck out 26, while walking 

game. The Princeton defense The Softball team finally three. The win raised her 

continued to be stifling, and found its offense this weekend record to 15-10. 

Dartmouth continued to Strug- when it closed out its Ivy what was different about the 

gle. In fact, by the intermis- League season with a double- first game was the Tigers' of- 

sion, the Big Green had yet to header against Harvard. f en sive output. In the first in 




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Sports Fans! 

I BET YOU 
DIDN'T 
KNOW 




ning, Princeton plated five 
runs, each one driven in by a 
different batter, to take the 
commanding M) lead. This 
trend would continue into the 
second game where the Tigers 
scored early once again, this 
time thrice in the first inning, to 
give sophomore pitcher Kristi 
Jellinek all the run support she 
would need. 

Jellinek would allow two runs 
in the fourth, but no more. She 
went the distance for her 12th 



Jay 

sTuRHAHN, DICKENSON & BERNARD * wuVagainst just three losses 

* Baseball Wins Four 

making 30 TIMES more | The baseball team also closed 
per year than the Presi 
dent of the United States 



Here's a surprising 
baseball fact ... The 
great home run hitter. 
Babe Ruth, hit only 9 
home runs in his first 4 
YEARS in the big 
leagues ... Ruth came to 
the majors in 1914 when 
he hit no homers In 
1915 he hit 4. ..In 1916 he 
hit 3. ..And in 1917 he hit 
just 2 ... Ruth didn't 
become a famous home 
run hitter until his 7th 
year in the big leagues - 
1920 — when he switched 
from being a pitcher to a 
full-time outfielder, and 
hit 54 homers that 
season. 

Amazingly, with to- 
day's high salaries in 
sports, some athletes are 



We sell short term 
medical insurance ... 
Reasonable rates — Low 
deductibles. 

When the Colorado 
Rockies of the National 
League in baseball drew 
212.475 fans for their first 
3 home games this year, 
they drew more fans in 
one weekend than some 
big league baseball 
teams have drawn ALL 
YEAR ... For example, 
the Philadelphia Phillies 
drew a total of just 
156,241 fans for the entire 
season at home in 1933. 



^ 



K 



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INSURANCE SPECIALISTS £ tohurl complete game jwins, 9-2 
IPiauriMllv-u c * and M respectively Princeton 

14 Main St.. Kingston, N.J. • 921-t>»»u | rext plays Rider on Tuesday in 

a make-up game. 



v out its Ivy League season this 
% weekend. The Tigers have had 
S an unsuccessful year for the 
8 most part, playing themselves 
v out of league contention early, 
% but this weekend they took out 
v some of their frustrations 
S against a Cornell team mired in 
£ the cellar of the Gehrig 

* Division. 

A Princeton pounded on the Big 

* Red for four wins on the 
,i weekend, raising its record to 

* 16-20 overall 10-10 in the Ivy 
£ League, which is good enough 
5 for a second-place tie with 
A Penn in the Gehrig Division. 
?» The Tigers eked out a 4-3 win in 
A the first game of the first dou- 
5 bleheader, but that would be 

4 the last close game of the set 

5 The Tigers bombed the Big 

fRed, 15-8, in that nightcap, be- 
fore travelling to Ithaca, N. Y. 
i- on Sunday for the second 
" doubleheader. 
£ The Tigers pounded out 28 

* hits on the afternoon, allowing 
i junior pitcher Jason Garman 
" and senior pitcher Todd Taylor 



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7 Sports 

n Continued (ram Preceding Pag* 

§ The Bulldogs first throe sin- 

"" gles players were ranked, 

£ fourth, ninth and 41st in the na- 

■s tion, respectively. Princeton's 

5 only ranked player is Tom Or- 

> vald, the number two singles 

q player, who is ranked 87th in 

2 the nation. 

Q Golf Into Regionals 

S After one round at the Hog 
Neck Golf Club in Easton, Md , 

z the men's golf team made sixth 

2 place out of 17 teams in the 

o Eastern Intercollegiate Golf As 

tL snemlinn tournament by shoot- 

^ing a round of 308. Princeton 

£ needed to do something about 

<*■ that in the second round, bc- 

w cause only the top four teams 

^ from Easterns qualify for the 

o NCAA Regionals on May 19-21 . 

z The Tigers did what they 

$ needed to do, shooting 300 on 

£ the second day to leapfrog into 
third place, four strokes behind 
champion Penn State, and into 
the Regional Championships. I 
The Orange and Black was led ^ — •**• 

by sophomore Jerry Jcong, SPARELLA SCORES FOR STUART: Stuart's Stacy 
whose two-round total (74- Sparella beats Princeton High goalie Erin Davis with 
73-147) was good enough for this running shot to give Stuart a 2-1 lead In early ac- 
sccond in the overall competi- tlon. Stuart went on to outlast PHS, 11-10 
tion. Junior cc-captaln Steve , 

Dana's 77-73-150 placed him The men's heavyweight crew now must win all of its ncxl 
ninth overall found no solace in the waters of three I" even its record at 4-4 

Derby, Conn., as the Tigers »nd thus qualify for the state 
Dana was also honored on came in third in each of the tmirnanu-nl before Saturday's 
Sunday as the District It Player Uirec varsity races against ".toff dale 1 he ferae must, 
of the Year. He and Jcong wore Brown and Yale. Brown, win contests are Hopewell this 
placed on the All-District team ranked number one in the Wednesday .,ll.-r„oon in Penn- 
based on their performances nation, edged Yale by 3.5 sec- Ington, rival Princeton Day 
over the weekend. Princeton onds, and Princeton by 10.7 School r-ndayal 3:45 on the 
will be joined by Penn State, seconds. ™SI eld and Summit away on 

Army and Temple as the Brown won the four races it Saturday morning 
District's representatives at entered, whilo the Tigers took 

Regionals. the second freshman race, top- We ve been setting up scor- 

ning Yale by almost 15 seconds. "'S opportunities but not scor- 
, ni(i. enmmented I'HS coach 

The women s crew team ___,. Joyce Jones. "Our next step is 

ended its regular season undo- The mens and women s . / . .. . ., K 

feated once again as It out- track teams participated in the '" ™ h ,,,',, T Ta™s took the 
paced the University of New annual May Day Invitational, ™ ;' ''*'£, "™ '* 
Hamoshire by 25 7 seconds which they hosted Saturday, ' " ,R ' '"' ,"' '" Mlln ' 1 '•'" balu . r 
X^^clinTrthc May i. in Calmer Stadium. ^^^f^Z^t 
first varsity was Its 42nd in a The women's throwers were Moun( , L , s pus „,, vl . r i ed " We 
row, excluding major regattas the highlight for the Tigers as ,,„,„., (|() „ .. s . lld }mes 
In fact, the Tigers have not lost they took the top two spots in 
a -noiid-tohead" match since the hammer throw, shot put Tn . na i ftj _ e was 

Pnnceton swept the four won the h«™ncr and discus s( , M|( , no|( , j, jancosino 

events, and can now look to whde sor^more Amy Escott d f pHg , , d 

Eastern SpnnLs where the Tt tixik the shot The women ate fc „ Montclair8< , oredacoup , e 
gers have finished second to went 1-2 in the 1,500 meters, . P , K .. . lvllnah , p K ln 

Boston University for two years with sophomore Melissa Lock- " n '„ ™ J " d PHS WM unable t0 
in a row after winning the na- man crossing the line In 4:32.0. ,. W( , ' p|ayed w< , n „ insjs(ed 

Jones "When you lose by one 

you can say we just didn't get 

,_. . , ,. . ,. the goal that would have made 

The men took firsts in ^ , he difference. Oven.ll, we d.d 

3,000, triple jump, discus and everytWng well; we ulst ha . 

high jump. Junior Matt 

MeUtgcr and senior Dan Gross. coniimi* on Next Page 

took first and second in the * * *• 

3,000. Freshmen Ugwunna Ik- 
peowo and Kirk Spencer fol- 
lowed with a sweep of the top 
833 two spots in the triple jump, 
500 The discus was won by fresh- 
400 man Alex Kolovyanski, while 
333 sophomore Roberl Crottj took 
250 the bigh jump for the Tigers 
.000 Patrick Mesa 




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bona] title in 1990. 

Ivy League Lacrosse 
Saturday, May 1 

Princeton 19 Dartmouth 8 
Brown 12 Cornell 11 



just .2 seconds ahead of junior 
teammate Kristin Beaney. 



Yale 9 Hotstra 6 



'Princeton 

Brown 

Yale 

Cornell 

Penn 

Harvard 

Dartmouth 



Pet 

1 000 



'Clinched Title 

Tuesday, May 4 
Bucknoll at Princeton 

Saturday, May 8 
Princeton at Hotstra 
Harvard at Dartmouth 
Providence at Brown 
Georgetown at Penn 

Tuesday, May 11 

Harvard at Cornell 



No Room for a Loss 
For PHS Girls Lacrosse 

I'm u.ml ol .i uo;il 

I'm- Princeton High girls' la 
crosse team lost two games lasl 
week both bj .1 single goal 
11 marked the third game In .1 
row the Little Tigers have tost 
by one 

Trouble is. the team has 
playrd only four names and 



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Ivy League Baseball 

Friday. April 30 

Princeton 4 Cornell 3 

Princeton 15 Cornell 8 

Brown 4 Yale 3 

Yale 2 Brown 1 

Saturday, May 1 

Yale 4 Brown 3 

Yale 6 Brown 4 

Harvard 8 Dartmouth 6 

Dartmouth 8 Harvard 7 

Sunday. May 2 
Princeton 9 Cornell 2 
Princeton 9 Cornell 4 
Harvard 8 Dartmouth 6 
Harvard 7 Dartmouth 3 
Gehrig Division 

W L Pet 
•Columbia 11 8 579 



Penn 

Princeton 
Cornell 



10 10 500 

10 10 500 

2 14 125 



Rolte Division 



W 

16 
12 



Pel 

800 
600 
.471 
333 



StVAT&WZi 



•Yale 
Harvard 

Brown 6 9 

Dartmouth 6 12 

'Clinched Division Titles 
Wednesday, May 5 
Brown at Cornell (make-up) 
Saturday. May 6 
Ivy League Title Game 
Columbia vs Yale at Mid- 
dletown. Conn Doubleheader, 
third and deciding game, it neces- 
sary, the following day 
Cornell at Dartmouth (make-up) 



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Sports 

Continues from P'eceog ^age 

ven't been able to get off to a 
good start in games this year 

Defensive Wing Alex Car- 
bone, in her first start, did a 
nice job shutting down Mont- 
clair's attack wing, said Jones 
She had several blocks and in- 
terceptions " Captain Myke 
[>ra\er and Erica Mason also 
excelled on defense for the Lit- 
tle Tigers. 

Biancosino finished with two 
goals, while Sheri Durkee, 
Drayer and Tara Tibbott all 
vtnred once. 

A Great Game 

.Jones said she expected 
Princeton's game with Stuart 
two days earlier to be a great 
game and it was. Stuart 
prevailed. 11-10. when Tartan 
freshman Jill Wiegand scored 
her second goal and the game- 
winner with 25 seconds remain- 
ing The see-saw contest was 
tied al ~! at halftime. 

With the score knotted at 10, 
Jones said her team could have 
— and probably should have — 
kept the ball and gone for one 
last shot. "It's something we 
didn't do. 

"I thought we played well but 
Stuarl is one of the best teams 
we've seen in a longtime They 
have good stick work " The win 
was the fifth against one loss 
and a tie for the visiting Tar- 
tans. 

Tibbott played one of the best 
games of her career, said 
Jones, by scoring five goals and 
assisting on two more She 
leads the team in goals with 
ten 

Biancosino was equally effec- 
tive. employing an effective 
shovel pass to score four goals 
She also assisted on two goals. 
"They were working well to- 
gether It was a super game for 

both,'' said Jones Carrie game that wasn't decided until 
Gleeksrnan had Princeton's tne final seconds, Stuart's la- 
tenth goal. crosse team nipped Prmcelon 

Jones also cited sophomore [j ay R.7 Monday 
Jordan Neas and Biancosino fhe Panthers trailed for a 
for their ground ball play g 00 d part of the game in the 
Stuart was paced by wing Jill see-saw battle, that had Stuart 
Jefferson who tallied four goals leading 4-3 at halftime But in 
and by Shelley Woollert and the closing minutes, coach Kim 
Holly Gentempo, who had two Bedesems team snuck in front 
each. Princeton outshot Stuart, 7^ an d looked ready to win this 
22-21. one as the final minute began 

(0 tick away. 

However, an outstanding 
play by Jill Jefferson suddenly 
turned. things around with 36 
ty lacrosse team improved its seconds left. Intercepting a 
record to 5-1-1 with wins over clearing pass by PDS goalie 
Peddie School and Princeton Cynthia Shafto. the Tartan jun- 
High School. ior rushed the net and fired in 

The Tartans rolled over Ped- the tying goal. Stuart's Shelly 
die. 15-7, last Wednesday. Wollert then won the ensuing 
Stuart penetrated Peddie's no- face-off, ran downfield and was 
pressure zone quickly, posting awarded an eight-meter free 
a 7-5 halftime lead. Co-captain position shot She made that, 
Jenn Jones had an outstanding and Stuart locked up the vic- 
game. playing aggressive de- tory 
fense at third man and scoring 
on five of her six shots. First 
home Holly Gentempo con- 
tributed four goals and center 
Karolina Bulaj, 3. Courtney 
Hodock, Jill Jefferson and Mol- 
ly Kemp chipped in one apiece 
Assists went to Bulaj (2), _ 

Gentempo, Jefferson and gave PDS its 7-6 lead High 
Jones. Point Kim Gallagher scoring Jesse Eaton, who was 
played very tough defense in blanketed all afternoon by 
front of sophomore goalie Sara Stuart's Jen Jones, tallied once 
Applegate, who made 15 saves, as did Kathy Knapp. Gentempo 
"We really came alive in the finished with three goals, 
second half," said Stuart coach Wollert and Jefferson two 
Anne Weitzman. "It was one of apiece, for Stuart, 
the best periods we have played Both Shafto and the Tartans' 
as a team." Sara Applegate, ranked near 

the top of the goalie list in save 

On Friday, the Tartans beat percentage, played extremely 
Princeton High School, U-10, in well. Applegate blocked 19 of 
a back-and-forth thriller. The the 26 PDS shots, and Shafto 
Little Tigers scored first, but deflected 16 of the 24 that came 



Gllgtewood ami Ken! Place 
i ntoriuiutcK the Panthers 
lost both, .uid will find thenv 
-eh es seeded somewhere 
anund fourth for the Prep A 
Tournament when the seeding 
lakes place this week 

Assuming it wins a quarter 

.ne. the Blue and White 

will Likehj have lo face law 
renceville In the semifinals, in 

stead ol the tinals 

The loog bus ride lo Engle- 
wood DUJ have slowed coach 
Kim Bedesem s team at tirst 
PDS scored Jusl OQCe in the 
first half, and found itself 
behind 4-1 at the intermission 
The second halt was even, with 
each side scoring three, leaving 
PDS unable to make up the del 
Ecll 

Goalie Cynthia Shafto had a 
strong game, saving *7 of 34 DE 
shots ,iesse Eaton, M0U3 

l>w\ei lesse I) Altmi and 
K.itln Knapp scored for the 

Panthers 

Back on Its home field Frida) 
POINT BLANK: Princeton High s Cathy Gilbert (49) ^ Ken , [l|aiV pDS ( , K , 

is about to unload point blank against Stuart goalie me opposite, plaj Ina b strong 
Sara Applegate, as Stuart defender Sabrina Lupero ll1s , h ilU hll , , ,,1,,^ U) ma tch 
tries to get her stick in the way. Stuart won see-saw ,| ut effort In the second Kadi 
battle, 11-10. team scored six tunes In the 




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a brilliant pass from Jefferson 
with 25 seconds remaining. Jef 
ferson recorded one other 
assist. Second home Ginger 
Vroom also picked up two 
assists, while co-captain Mary 
Carpenter and Gentempo con- 
tributed one apiece. 

"Carpenter played an ex- 
cellent defensive game," said 
Weitzman. "She was great at 
scooping up ground balls, and 
managed to get possession 
whenever we needed it." Ap- 
plegate posted 12 saves in the 
win. 

Stuart Nips PDS, 8-7 
In Lacrosse Monday 

In a well played, exciting 



u i k »k« Mm hin»H first 2T> minutes, hut the visitors 
two schools by the combined 

score of 3 to 3. Newark Ac d ^ ^ ^ 

emy. against whom the Pan , |]m , n|m . s |u] fl ,, .» <!o 

thers have not played, is seed [^ K . lh)n dl( , , H . r |);ir , with 

ed second. ^ (|W . gQaIs |im) ll(U1 . , lsslsts 

n ~„ „> i ■ ^ • DwyerandD'Altruieachhada 

PDS Girls Lose Twice [)nr 

To Dwight, Kent Place Once again Shafto was a ma 

These davs the Princeton J"' reason the score was M 

Daj girls lacrosse team laces ClOSeasil was Kl OUtshol 1 DS 

three key games in the PrepA 42 to 20 ( andShafto managed to 

league " . *Jop » 

After the Panthers lost. 14 o 
to lawrenceville in the first ALL THE NEWS FROM HOME: a 
to Lawrenceviiie uk mm TOP | C S tubacnption tor ytwr 

game of the season, the next 
important games came last j 1S(0M 
Wednesday against Dwight- 




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Stuart Lacrosse Rolls On, 
Posts 2 More Victories 

Last week, the Stuart varsi- 



Stuart had an early 3-1 lead, 
helped by a pair of goals by 
Holly Gentempo, but PDS's 
Elise Doyle responded with a 
pair to keep PDS in contention 
Jesse D'Altrui scored the go- 
ahead goal near the end that 



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Stuart came right back — set 
ting the seesaw tone for the en 
tire contest. Jefferson, at left 
attack wing, led Stuart with 
four tallies, followed by third 



her way 
PDS Boys Get Tap Seed 

The first Prep B title in many 
years is a distinct possibility for 
the PDS boys' lacrosse team. 



home Shelley Woller, and firs. »^u ™ > d £ ^ in the 

Sparella and Jones chipped in fl " ha r °™ ,1 put them into the 

oneapiece. semifinals Monday. May 17 

The game winner came from > em ^ (he 

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1 THREE ON THREE: Three PHS players, led by Derrek Vernon, with the ball at 

c his leet, and three St. Joe's players battle for control of ball In melee off to the 

side of St. Joe's net. PHS came on to score 8-6 win. 



Sports 

Conllnuod Horn Prncodlng Pngo 



Divine Intervention?? 



A 12-2 thrashing of an, albeit 
winless, Trenton High team 
PHS Shocks Delran, 4-11 featured 11 strikeouts by winn- 
Al the xbirl of the week, ing pitcher Jeremy Rathbone 
One to Go and ( miiitui|> Prlncelon High baseball coach (his first win land three hits, in- 
For PHS Hoys Lacrosse .| ; , Min ivtimio, nlin In ic.mi eluding a double and triple by 

Following ils 11-6 win over St hadbssn knocked out Of COnten- shortstop Mike frocacc.ni. 
Joseph's last week, the Prince- tion for the slate playoffs .„,. 

ton llish bov»' lacrosse Iciim following three Straight losses. The win over the Tornadoes 

„,', J'onc more win.?, ,1s, ,e"i c ' »'' t.^.v ■>.-!. eft PHS one game under SOOet 

three starts to clinch a berth in Monday and Steinerl Tueseday 3-1 and in Rood position to make 
Ihe state playoffs, guite a turn- Iwo good learns Ilwecould a run lo qualify for the state 

around for Ihcl.Mtlo Tigers who win one "I I .e Rome, (inrl lournamelil 

wan onlv Iwo games lost vear bless us, Wc haven't beaten 

The archi.ed "and motivator anybody Rood." There will be no tournament 

ofPr„»,,n„ -rn.nssancehas Were those halos floating again this year for the Little 
been first -year coach Kyle above the Little Tigers' heads Tigers It was all downhill after 
Kirst "They've got to want it. alter Mondays contest with I ronton, starting with a 9-2 loss 
They've got to be hungry; it's visiting Delran'.' A higher to Hopewell Valley the nex 
up to them " said Kirsl ' power sow to it thai the Little day. followed by an 8-2 defeat 

PHS was scheduled to oppose Tigers would bunch Iheir hits by town rival Hun School and a 
l-iwrcncevillo School earlier in and upsel Delran, 4-3, for Iheir 13-1 clobbering by Ewing on 
the week, a tough assignment biggest win of the season. Friday Three losses in three 
any year tor Princeton u„ F„ Delran had come to town with days Playoff hopes extinguish- 
day. the Blue and White will three limes as many wins as ed 

visit winless 10-81 Johnson PUS 

Regional and on Tuesday -the " w< - re not hitting the ball, 

last game before the cutoff date Delran was leading 3-0 when said PHS coach Jason Petrone 
hn the playoffs it will host Scott Mu/.yk doubled and Geoff and the numbers back him up 
North Hunterdon Predicted Spies singled in the bottom of Three hits against Ewing, five 
(first, "North J/linlerdon is go Hie fourth off Dell.,,, starter against Hun. live ngamsl Hope 
ing fo'be a dog fight 11 's going Ralph SacCO. Second baseman well. In (hose three losses, PHS 
to be a war I'd s.'iv wc are Iwo Richard Rliss sent both home was outhit. 43 lo 13 
very well-balanced learns " with a double and later Malt "We played Hun well. It was 
DeVeau lined an RBI single for 3-2 going into the sixth," recall- 
The win over St. Joe's, mov- the game-winner off reliever ed Petrone, before the Raiders 
ed up a day to accommodate a Joe Olivo. DeVeau, Muzyk and scored five runs in the last two 
referee shortage to handle Fri- Bliss each had two hits to ac- innings. PHS had only one ex- 
day's spate of games, was count for six of Princeton's tra base hit in that game, a dou- 
crucial eight ble by Nathan Dean, while Hun 

Although St Joe's came in 1>lls hurler Jeremy counted three doubles and a tn- 
with a 3-5 record, the green- Rathbone went the distance tor pie among its 13 hits, 
shirted visitors started play as PHS to gain his second win. He 

if they were 8-0, taking a 2-0 three and walked three The loss Against Ewing, Petrone gave 
lead was Delran's fifth against ten Derek Kacimarek his first 

With 55 seconds left in the was Delran's fifth against ten start after coming off a thumb 
first period, Princeton's Jason wins, while PHS won its fourth injury "He did a decent job but 
Bottle scored his 23rd goal off in 1 1 starts. we had a few errors in the field 

a crowd in front of the net Ten Hun Wins Aoaln and, once again, no hits." said 

seconds later, the senior attack .,.,,„ „,.„ K „ B „,,.,,, ,.,„,„ „, j, Petrone "Ewing hit a few soft 
had his 24th goal, a blur that he ed , , , heXo,, gr0Und0rS ,nal f0U " d lheir W3y 

rifled past St. Joe.goalie Ben &' X i ! IZ T " ,™ over lh ™S" the -field " 



Ef>an from 20 yards out 

St. Joe's regained the lead at 
3-2, but PHS tied it and led 4-3 
at halftime. It took control in 



Monday, with a 9-2 victory over 
winless Trenton High which 
suffered its 15th straight loss 
Hun put the game away with 
flvfl runs nt the fourth Inning 



the third I period I with three Hun hurler Jeff Ferraro St0p " 



more goals while limiting the 
visitors to one. 



not throwing the ball away. We 
were impatient at first." 

Once the Little Tigers open- 
ed it up a little, Brendon 
Branon stepped up for the Lit- 
tle Tigers "Thank heavens 



IF VOU DON'T REAO TOWN TOPICS 



Ewing's designated hitter 
Chris Snook designated Prince- 
ton to be his victim. Snook rap- 
ped three hits, scored three 
runs and drove in two, as the 
Blue Devils put the game away 
with seven runs in the third to 
take an ill lead 



ped the once-feared Tornadoe: 

Oil six hits lo gain his sixth win 

against one loss He received 

k ^..i^t l ! / support at the plate from Chris County Tourney Saturday 

back- 1 think we got our of A « ml u[)0 .^ „„, ( , im , whafs |ef( fo ,. pHg |g ^ 

wrewlnnLlh^rHo^sanri h '^- eluding a triple, m three Mercer County Tournament 

SiS^SiSSt a ,S at bats which starts with first-round 

action on Saturday , PHS. seed- 
Hun's veteran coach Bill ed No 14, will meet No, 3 Law- 
McQuade also received some renceville School at 2 on the Big 
good diamond news last week Red's diamond, 
when his daughter. Lauren, a Before that, the Little Tigers 

SdraSt" Branon"^ .Tree '"EfT.' **«? ™ lt « 1™ Were SCheduled ,0 mee ! " ^ 

goals and assisted on uW !2™™ team ' bal «•, '" h f r 'M; Steinert team earlier this 

others to dash any hopes for a °° carcer ™» lasI , we f* week and host Nottingham on 

St Joes upset PHS goalie rensscv " mnmgdmjbl< ' Thursday at 3:45 Thev will be 

Noah Harlan turned in another '" Sh J| 8 !; ,c j! a ! 'T un rall >' I*" at Hightstown on Tuesday 
steady performance in front of ™ abl ? 1 " un , ° , c ° m ,f J rom 

the net with II saves behind and outlast Oak Knoll. Against Hun. with its two- 

13-12. Lauren also got the win game winner Geoff Spies on the 

Trevor Nicholson. Derreck "'"^ she came on ,n relief in mound, PHS battled the favor- 

Vernon and Drew Massie also , ''"iV!" 1 "* „ «* R^* 1 * evem - v <**<*>& ,oa { 

scored for PHS Vernon and ,' n add '"° n T"''"?, a " innin S s Princeton scored 

Dan Fernholz controlled the he sotlba " records , al " un : si "8 1 '' runs •" lhe se<;ond and 

faceoffs for PHS. said Kirst ^T" Tk" f la " d ° u ' , f ' eld ltllrd >•>">"&■ R ' chard Bliss 

who also cited the play of ?" 1f, y and basketball player driving in one 

Nicholson and Massie f ° r ," un * he *'" cnler Dart ' " u " scored 

"Hassle just hustles like moulh ,n the fal1 ' lhe »'""" n 8 run '" the ''""• 

crazy for ground balls and he ., ~ . when its post-grad catcher 

ndes very hard "said Kirst of Season Slipping Away John Rooney doubled for his 

his senior third attack For Little Tiger Nine 22nd l " 1 of &* season - " of 

them two-baggers. Roonev 

The week had begun so full ol ,,,,.„ s ,, Mt . third and came home 
omise for the Princeton High 



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Sports 



Continued Irom Preeacjmg Page 

when the throw to nail him sail- 
ed past Dean. 

■We gotta get back on top. 
Blue — now!" Petrone told his 
leam, but Hun hurler Jeff Fer- 
raro set them down in order 
Hun then took a two-run lead 
when Keith Babula laid down a 
perfect bunt to start the sixth 
inning The throw to first was 
high and wide, Babula taking 
second. With that, Petrone 
replaced Spies on the mound 
with Procaccini. Dave Loftin, 
one of four PGs in the Hun 
lineup, greeted Procaccini with 
a fly to deep right field. Babula 
advanced after the catch and 
then trotted home on another 
botched play by PHS at third. 

In the loss to Hopewell 
Valley, Procaccini and right 
fielder Mark Lesh combined 
for four of Princeton's five hits. 
PHS did not score until the bot- 
tom half of the last inning when 
Procaccini drove in both PHS 
runs. 

Bliss started on the mound, 
went four innings and took the 
, loss, his first. Matt O'Connor 
pitched the last three and was 
tagged for eight hits and four 
runs. 

PHS. PDS Are Leaders 
In County Tennis Tourney 

After Monday's quarterfinal 
round in the Mercer County 
Tennis Tournament at the Mer- 
cer Park courts, Princeton 
High and Princeton Day School 
were tied in the team stan- 
dings Each had 18 points. 

The semifinals and cham- 
pionship rounds will be played 
this Wednesday. 

Princeton High has four 
quarterfinal survivors who 
have advanced to the semis. At 
second singles, Dan Wang, 
seeded second, advanced by 
defeating Elliot Brentari of 
Hopewell Valley, 6-3, 6-2. Hun's 
Justin Bilik, the No. 1 seed in 
the division, also advanced. 

At third singles, PHS fresh- 
man Mike Hundley, seeded sec- 
ond, blanked Peddie's Tim 
Starkey. 6-0, 6-0. Hun's Chris 
Hosking, the top second singles 
seed, also advanced by knock- 
ing off Princeton Day's Pat 
Meehan, 6-4. 6-4. 

At first singles, Princeton 
High's Mike Kestenbaum, 
seeded third, was an upset 
victim to unseeded Jared 
Wesley of Pennington School, 
who won, 7-5, 6-2. West Wind- 
sor's Ogidi Obi, the top seed, 
PDS's Hayden Aaronson, seed- 
ed second, and Hun's Adam 
Epstein, seeded third, all ad- 
vanced 

At second doubles, the pair of 



Princeton High's Penningroth 
Triple Threat Track Performer 

Princeton High senior Ailey Penningroth displayed her ver- 
satility in the 19th annual Bernards Invitational Track Meet 
held Saturday in Bernardsville. 

Only one of three from the County's Colonial Vallev Cow 
ference to win a medal, Penningroth defended her title' in the 
shot put by winning that event with a toss of 38-9, a winning 
margin of two feet, nine inches. 

She also finshed third in the 400 hurdles in 1 07 7 and fourth 
in the 100 hurdles with a time of 16.3 

In the boys competition, Princeton High's Marquis Johnson 
and Hun School's Courtney Fitch both cleared 6-4 in the high 
jump, but Fitch won the event over his town rival on fewer 
misses. Fitch was fourth in the long jump 

PHS also claimed two fourth-place finishes. John Callegari 
was fourth in the 800 meter with a clocking of 1 : 58.8 — less 
than three seconds off the winning time of 1:54.6 by 
Ridgewood's Bob Keino — and Dave Patterson was fourth 
in the 3,200 in 9:58.2 



Adam Breo and Nikhil 
Mavinkurve, Princeton High's 
only top seed in the tourna- 
ment, advanced with a 6-0, 6-1 
win over Mike Kopec and Bill 
Linderof Steinert. Princeton's 
Phil Scott and Chris Simmons, 
seeded fourth, advanced with a 
6-4, 6-2 victory over Jason 
Okulicz and Domingo Vasquez 
of Notre Dame 

In regular-season action last 
week, the Little Tigers posted 
5-0 wins over Steinert on Friday 
and Ewing earlier in the week 
to increase their record to 8-1. 

PDS Baseball and Tennis 
Advance in Tournaments 

With a 10-1 romp over 
Morristown-Beard Monday, the 
Princeton Day baseball team 
has advanced to the quarter- 
final round of the Prep B tour- 
nament it won a year ago. The 
Panthers will next play 
Wardlaw — a team they whip- 
ped just last Saturday — in the 
quarterfinals Monday. 

Chris Vivona went the 
distance for his first win of the 
season against two losses, 
allowing just three singles. He 
walked three and struck out 
four The Blue and White broke 
open a 2-1 game in the bottom 
of the fourth with three runs 
and added five more. Scott 
Willard led the attack with 
three hits, one RBI. and two 
runs scored. Matt Varhley and 
Brian Mauney drove in two 
runs apiece and Scott Feldman 
got two hits, one a two-bagger. 

Rome Campbell's tennis 
team is in a close battle with 
three other schools for the Mer- 
cer County Tournament title. 
With two rounds completed 
Monday, the Panthers were 
tied with Princeton High for 
first place with 18 points 
apiece. 

Close behind were Hun and 
West-Windsor Plainsboro each 
with 16. Semifinal and final 
matches will be played 



Wednesday at Mercer County 
Park, with a rain date of Thurs- 
day. 

Hayden Aaronson sailed 
through his first two matches in 
straight sets and nil meet 
Pennington's Jared Wesley in 
the semis. If he wins that, he 
will likely face WWP's Ogidi 
Obi, the only player to beat him 
this spring. 

Peter Suomi, seeded third, 
also won his first two matches 
easily, and will face Prince- 
ton's Dan Wang, who won a 

Conilnuod on Naxi Page 



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S Sports 

Continued trom Preceding Pag* 

S three-set match from him 

*". earlier this year in three 

" tiebreakers Pat Median lOSl 

< his quarterfinal round to Hun's 

s Chris Hosking. 6-4. 6-4. 

> Both doubles teams are still 

o alive Dan Rassdale and Mike 

13 Brown lived up to then billing 

g as top seed, but had logo three 

w sets against a team from Ped 

5 die to survive the quarterfinals 

-i And John Kim and Jed 

z Xussbaum have gone further 
z - than expected, winning their 

o first two rounds. They hail to 

ul rally twice in the quarterfinals 

z to beat a Hopewell Valley duo, 

S first alter losing the ODffl 

^ set, 6-2, and then when they fell 
£ behind, i-2, In the third sel 
a They took that one in a 7-4 
9 tiebreaker 



o I'DS Lacrosse Captures 
"" Two of Three Contests 



it Million Hole-in-One 

A Million Dollar llole-In- 
i ine contest to benefll theSt 
Lawrence Rehabilitation 
Center and the l^awrence 
I, inns Club chanties will be 
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the four days ol June 2 
through 5 and from 8 until 
noon on June 6 al the Moun 
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will be a shootout from 1 :30 
to :i p .m on Sunday. 

For only $1 a ball, or 
special rates for a half hour 
to an hour of tee time, one 
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shootout 

for more information. 
call «'■»> 9500, extension 215. 



second on a single by Jordan 
Rappaport with two outs. Scott 
Mauney, who pitched the top of 
the eighth received credit for 
his first victory of the season 
Chris Vivona pitched the first 
seven innings in fine style, 
allowing just four runs — only 
two of them earned onsev- 
eri hits H< walked two and 
struck out (our PDS had on!) 
six hits, all singles, with Matt 
Varhley driving in two runners 
with his 

On Saturday, the make-up 

iihWardlaw proved to White scored twice for Hun, 

M a pleasant outing lor the wn i] ( . Bratens and Will Tate 

Panthers, especially the sixth added single goals 



Soccer Tryouts 

The Princeton Soccer As- 
sociation Bulldogs, a travel- 
ing soccer team for boys 
born after July 31. 1981. is 
holding tryouts for the 1993 
tall season, 

The Bulldogs compete in 
the Central Jersey Soccer 
League and were last falls 
league champions. For in- 
formation call Dennis 
Mueller at 466-2338 evenings 
IS days. 



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inning. Leading by just a run, 
4-3, the Blue and White rallied 
for seven runs to break the con- 
, i open, and Ihen added two 



Hun Girls Win Second 

The struggling Hun girls la- 
crosse team won its second 



,1,,,,,'m the seventh for a 133 game last week when it 
defeated Rutgers Prep, 10-7 



PDS Tennis Wins I of :i 



Jen DeMulh paced Hun with 



triumph 
Scott Feldman Ditched a 

Beating GUUSt.Ben.ard, i-^.C'-'tSS "it, piayers scored 

The Princeton Day tennis f()Ur yn( , s(rU( , k 0IJ , seven 
it.,,,, recovered from a ipair Of una,, Mauney led the Panther 



Victories earlier in the week louRh losses earlier in Ihe week a|tack wj(h lwo hUs one a tri . 



against Kdison and IVnnirigton 

helped the Princeton Day le 
crosse team Imp) DVC Its rec 



h. win ils third match 



two goals each: Allie Keim, 
Heather Delmontagne and 
Alicia Klosowski, Goalie 
Krankie Bashan stopped 14 
shots and received defensive 



pie, three Kills and three runs 
The Panthers are now 7-6, s( . ()r( . ( , Keldman drove in a 
with lwo matches plus Ihe prep air an(J score d twice, and support from Erica Vogler and 

orOuruiePanthers couldn't championship rami g For ^.rhley and Erik Treilman had Erica McDonald, 

cope with North Hunterdon a report on Ihe first couple of )wo hits apiece The Panthers' 
Saturday afternoon They are rounds In the Mercer County rccord js now 3 . 5 

now 5-5 on the seaaon Tournmenl see elsewhere in 
i ci ista are on the aporta s ection ||un Laxrm . n win. Lose; 

lap for this week. After a game . _ . . , „ ,'. „_j 

scheduled l„l«-„l.ive ',,i,i As expected a week ago Maintain hven Record 

ruesday against Gill St, Her Tuesday, l.awreneeville walk- The llun bovs lacrosse team 

nards, the Blue and While will Od away with ,i I I triumph. sp |j| tw0 contests last week, 

face St. Benedict's Prep on Fri- Playing nl second Ingles, I'e- m ,nasting Johnson Regional, 

day and llun on Saturday, '<''• Suoml was the lone victor [2 , ]0 on Friday and bowing to 

tot PDS, winch had a more i, a wrenceville School, 11-4, 

Dan Knipe and Malt Shallei enm|ietilive match with the Hig earlier in the week The split 

combined for 14 points between Red than In past springs Suoml |,.|t the Haiders even at 5-5. 

them, with Knipe doing Ihe whip I his opponent, 6-2, 6-1. [ t w j|i be a busy week for 

in' [seven goals) and Shaf Hayden Aaronson had a chance co ach Steve Czeluniak's squad, 

hi setting him up (Six assists) torvlctoryal number one, win- After a scheduled contest with 

Shaffer auto scored once, as did ning the first set, 6-3. but he North Hunterdon. Hun will host 

Ren Thompson, Patrick Regan dropped the next two, 6-3, 6-1. Princeton Day School on Thurs- 

ond Mark Chatham Thompson Pal Median lost quickly at day at 4 and visit Voorhees on 

also had a pair of assists With third singles, and both doubles p ri( j ay T he opening round of 

I M)S leading 5-3 at the infermis- teams dropped two-set the Prep Astale tournament is 
Mm, it was still anybody's matches The outcome the next sc heduledtobeginonSaturday. 

game, but a five goal outburst day against West Windsor- 

in Ihe third sealed the outcome, Plainsboro was closer, but the Jim Brateris, Hun's leading 

an H-4 final. Blue and White fell, 3-2. Suoml SCO rer, had five goals to lead 

On Friday afternoon, 1'oiin again won his match, dispatch , h ,. Haiders over winless 

Inglon proved no innfeh for '"*.' Michael Schwartz, with (he ,p„,„, M , n |f,. e imul Chris Walsh £"" fc '! ; ls "' 

coach Tom Griff/Ill's team ei loss ul just three games | 1;K ), , /,at trick and Dave White ,neKnl 6 m: 

titer, as the Panthers rolled to Meehnn look his opponent to jjfideri two goals in the win. The 
,i IS-1 triumph, Tony Shafloand three sets, before losing, 6-3, 1- (nree are tne runawav top 
Knipe accounted for four and <>. 2 li; Aaronson lost in two, scorers f or Hun 
three goals respectively, while Against Lawrenceville. Hun 

John Marshall pumped in a Dave Ragsdale and Mike t ra j] e( ] D y j us t one g oa | at 
pair and Regan. Overman, Ian Brown captured their first halftime but the Big Red out- 
Halpern and Justin Hillenbrand doubles match, 6-2, 6-4, but Jed SCO red the Raiders, 6-1 in the 
had one apiece. Nussbaum and John Kim drop- sccond half for its fourth win 

ped theirs at number two, 6-1, The Larries outshot Hun M . 22i 
And once again, Shaffer was 6-4. and got a bi g game from 

tliccaUilyst lor the attack, set- On Thursday, coach Rome Beckett Wolfe who had three 
ting up five goals with his pin- Campbell's team came up a 4- p oa [ s an{ j ass i s ted on three 

point passing PDS tumped to 1 winner against GUI St. Bar- more . 

a 3-0 lead in the first period, in nards. The loser was Meehan, 

creased that to 7 l by hall lime, who had to withdraw in the see- 

and tallied six more In the final ond sel after winning the first, 

two periods, because of an injury Everyone 

Twenty-lour hours later, else won in straight sets After 

however, the offense all but the MCT, PDS will meet Blair 

evaporated against a strong Academy at home this Friday, 

North Hunterdon team Knipe, 

Shaffer and I hllcnhi and tallied 

for the Panthers, but for most ''"8 Baseball Captures 

of the contest the attack never Two of Three Contests 

seemed able or willing to pen- The Princeton Dav I ..,.,.- 1 ,., t , 

?.' I! ^S^P 1 lean, won two of three contests 



Hun's win streak ended at 
one, however. The following 
day it was beaten 12-2 by West 
Windsor to fall to 2-7. The 
Pirates rolled to a 10-1 margin 
in the first half, outshooting 
Hun, 48-10 

Maryjo Starito and senior 
middy Becky Young scored for 
Hun. Bashan was busy in goal 
with 21 saves. 



Knights Winners Again 
For 3rd Soccer Triumph 

The Princeton Knights, an 
under-10, mid-Jersey soccer 
team, defeated the Highland 
Park Spiders, 4-3, last week. 
Two goals were scored by 
Salvy Baldino and one each by 
Juan Pablo Ramirez and Ezra 
Fisher. 

Ramirez, Baldino and 
Douglas Wilson added assists. 
:s are now 3-0. 




Recycling 

Borough 
this Monday 

Township 
this Tuesday 



enuine Saab part, 

you can be sure that it was 

designed to fit your Saab. 

No strange noises, no odd 

rattles Just mile after mile of 

reliable service. 
Free loaners & shuttle 



SPORTSJINDSPECIALLSTCARS 

AUTHORIZED SAAB DEALER 

1023 State Road, Princeton, N.J. 

(609) 924-5101 and FAX (609) 924-5034 
Sales, Service, Parts and Custom Leasing 



to get off a high percentage 
shot. 

Meanwhile, the visitors, took 
a quick lead early in the first 
period, and never lost it They 
tallied twice at the start, and 
after PDS had close the gap to 
one goal 4-3, ran off the next 
five goals. 



Inst week, healing Newark 
Academy and Wardlaw, and 
losing to Saddle River, 

Last Wednesday, the Pan- 
thers got involved In their first 
extra inning game of the sea- 
son, and won it, 5-4. in eight in- 
nings over Newark Academy 
Scott Feldman scored from 




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Route 1, Lawrenceville 

609-882-0600 



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and maintenance -Offered through participating Volvo dealers to qualified and approved customers through May 31. 1993 SuCfKI to credit approval and as • 'ngdcaler 

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VOLVO OF PRINCETON 

2931 Brunswick Pike (Route 1) 

882-0600 





CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



oo 



SINCE 1967 

• Advertising Outdoor: 

fl.C. MAXWELL CO 



• Air Conditioning; 

AMERICAN REFRIGERATION ENOIN- 
EEHING 

■ ■ 
QERARO M KUSTER HEATING A 
COOLINO SYSTEMS. INC 

Pfl IN' I ION FUEL OIL CO. 

REOOINO PLUMBING * HEATING A 
I i <c 6300 

. 

• Airport Transportation: 

A-1 LIMOUSINE SERVICE 



WHO'S WHO 

for the WISE CONSUMER: 

uwttilied cuftwnef complain! known to Con iumer Bureau f^W *** °" ow 

• Formal Wear Rentals & Sales: 



• Carpet & Rug Cleaning: 

FRED MASON COMPANY 

(609i ' 



• Auto Repairs & Service: 

OARIOS IMPORTEO CAR SERVICE 

. 

fowlers gulf • Carpet & Rug inops. 

«nne repairs VrV q FRIED CARPET OF PRINCETON 
■■ 
I 
LARINIS SERVICE CENTER • • 

6839333 
LEE MYLES ■ ■■ - LOTH FLOORS A CEILINGS 

10 F Windsor 448-0300 a^c* Lee others 208 Sanhican D' 

LEO'S RURAL SERVICE, Inc 1(13-9201 

OLDEN PAINT A CARPET Savings up to 
fioa* on cornet A vinyl Hoc covering 11 
■ 
JOSEPH J NEMES ft SONS Inc • p TK ORIENTAL RUG CENTER 

.609) 883 6666 0»ect impof -.' Per I Si 

talnjg -■ Rr .- 

■ 



PINO S FORMAL WEAR * TAILORING 

■■„.-.■ = Rt M609H52-0921 

Ri >36Vlg Stop r (609)924 6277 

-^Av1609l 3922188 

.. 

• Fuel Oil & Oil Burners: 

LAWRENCEVILLE FUEL F .,(■■ oil, plmbg, 
Ms 16 Gor- 
396-0141 
NASSAU OIL Sales 4 Service 
800 Stale Ro Pm 924-3530 
PRINCETON FUEL OIL CO. 

J 24-1100 

• Furniture Dealers 

GASIORS FURNITURE 4 AC- 
CESSORIES 2152 Rte 206 Belle Mead 

call) 



Alarm Systems: 



Sports 

Coniiniind Horn Plowing P»0» 



2 BEST SEAT IN HOUSE: As Hun coach Bill McQuade 

looks on. Huns Keith Babula advances to third on aotsecuritv , .„*, 

deep fly to right Held. Babula then scored when third 

baseman Matt O'Connor could not control poor relay ufcs.fe security of n j 

throw. ____ 

i . ■ 

fourth " S< 1 Rd 

Twodayie, » "' "" d oSi 1 Sc«. systems 

five runs In the Iasl iwo innings . .,„„ .,.,.„ ,. i ,i „ ..„. \ emergon 

to defeal town i ival Princeton 
"Now the luii Begins" Hlgn M JeHFMTaro went the 

o„„ , c,.i„.„i f,..,,.!, distance (or nuii. scattering 

Says Hull .School truth nv ePHS hit! for hta fourth win 
"Now Mil- lun hi'ilins." says |.n((iii li.-nl Ihm- luls hi Hi'' 

nun baseball coach Hill win, and four Hun players had 

McQuade this week, as his, two each John Rooney, • Antique Dlrs; Auctioneers 

team prepares to enter that Ariaiut. Keiili Babula and Matt lester & Robert slatoff. ii 

hectic portion of Ihr season Q \] 

Two Inning*. 20 Run* 
Huns game With SI Dene 
diet's al II"' slarl of the week • Antiques: 
was one for Hie books When crown i eagle antiques, inc 
, , ,. , ., , ,i ',i,i i.ik'iini in iiuuiiiy American Indian an 

hod a Hun team, If ever, a id ,A En i,sh lu.nnure chma, 

111 niNS in bjlC'k-IO-back in- r wr.Hiy. rup> basketry, beadwork pottery, 

nines 7 '■ Open daily Rl 202, 3 mi s of 

Trailing 11, Hun plaiccl ten k , N gston antiques F,ne jeweir V a 
tuns in the bottom of the third Antiques 1 1 Main Kingston. 924 0332 & 
and then scored a knockout ''■ 
over the home team wilh ten 
more runs in the fourth. The 
game W8B called after five in- 
nmns wilh Hun leading, 2\$ • Appliance Repair 



SPORTS A SPECIALIST CARS, INC . 

v taierers. 

IW-6101 ANGELONI'S Catering. Banquet 4 party 

,m 600 Idas WW"' 
HrJ Hamilton Sq 586- 

• Awnings: 

G E MARSHALL. Inc. 810 South Broad 



RIDER FURNITURE R|i 

: 

-■4 0147 
HOfOvar600"l445WhH WHITE LOTUS FUTON 5-nce 1981 Hand 






■ 



, • Chimney Cleaning: 

BRINK CHIMNEY & OUCT CLEANING 



• Bands; Entertainment: 

PET£ KOREY r, HIS BIG BAND 



made cotton mattresses, hand-carted oak. 
• efry beds dressers tables 
. ■■-., St Pn ncelon 497 1000 

• Furniture Repair: 

THE FURNITURE RESTORATION CENTER 
Smce 1948 Re- upholstering relmishmg. 
caning rushing custom draperies 859Rte 
130, East Windsor. 443 177*1 



When the Haulers will be ju«- 
UluiU Prep A stale and Mercer 
Cnunly Iminiaincnl c.imcs 
alnnn Willi ii'|',iilar season con 
Irsls 

Not that the Haiders arenl 
making a laugher of the regu< 
In season Hum defeated Ham- 
ilton and Princeton High last 
week, along with St Benedict's, 
for a 12-4 record and a sparkl 
ing 7:»(l average Hun will hosl 
two more public schools Kw 
ing this Wednesday at '.1:45 and 



• Bathrooms: 

■ . ■ , i ,, .. , 

• Alterations, Clothing: 

THE PERFECT FIT I Spin I utfom made 
. ■. .men Prn 
-,fl3 0166 



■ 
■ ii,* i.i Glass. Bought & 



• Furniture Unpainted: 

ERNEY'S UNFINISHED FURNITURE One 
ol the largest sefeciions of unltnished tur- 
.-,■-,■, :807 Rie 1 AHernale. 
e 530-0097 


• Futons: 

WHITE LOTUS 

100% cotton tutor 


FUTON. Handmade 
s No harmful chemicals. 



THE SILVER SHOP Antiques & new silver 

'.n.'iewelfy 59 Palmer 

--'rmcolon 924 2026 



• Cleaning: Dry: 

LUXE FRENCH ORY CLEANERS 

Dry clng laundry, pick up A delivery 
Pm Junction, Prn-Hlsln Rd 799'0716 
MRS B s CUSTOM ORY CLEANING 
A LAUNDERING 

■ ' v- C*r Rte 206 Princeton North 
BECO KITCHENS & BATHS i -■ • )' ' „ - _ s ; 

, i, i lie • Computer Sales; Service: 

■ i-'-ialladon VALCOMltormerly Clancy Paul) Princeton 
222 E Bridge St Mrifnsv.lle 609-695 3407 Shopping Center 683-0060 
M.J. GROVE PLUMBING A HEATING - !r . ,. ,. 

I, Man 4486083 • Copying; Duplicating: 

NASSAU KITCHEN A BATH CO s & A DUPLICATING INC. 

,i Mouma<n*ie« Pla?a. KODAK duplicating & oflsel pnnling Spiral 

■ i 008 359 2026 Binding A Therma Binding on premises 

QUAKER MAID KITCHENS by FLEET- niueprinlmg 5 Independence Way. Rt 1 

WOOD. 32 years experience Custom P(ince i on 924-7136 and 987 0655 #) Garbaqe & Trash Removal: 

ZSStT 2 ° R ' 2 ° 6 mO^T- ~ NATIONAL WASTE DISPOSAL, inc. 

SAVE YOUR TUBI Proless-onal resurlac ARCHADECK Founded 1979 Wooden Resdnll Indstrl Comrcl Mun ^P|> 

incorFlberglaslpofoelan Done m your pa tl0 & ^1 decks, gazebos, screen Servmg Pnncelon area (local ^ll)BB3-1420 

home Chips repaired Insured Over 10 porches, benches & planiers Strongest f Garden Centers: 

_ warranty in the industry " Call lor a iree 

_ _ . . _ . . design consultalion 921-3420 

• Bathtub Resurfacing: r. a. McCORmack company BeauMui 

SAVE YOUR TUB! Pi nlessional Resurlac custom wood decks of lifetime guaranteed 

mg Fiberglas & Porcelain Done m your Wolmamzed pressure treated wood, red 

home Chips Repaired Insured * Over 10 wood or cedar Your design or ours 

years quality service 737 3822 1458 River Rd, Tilusville 737-6563 



no springs, onhopedically superior Crib to 
tma size pet beds custom sizes 6 
SI. Princeton 609-497-1000 



"ZZVCnuZ^Z I .Un, had another iMg day at fairhills appliance «™R£p 

teetatthestarto/theweelcand ,h( ' P ii,u ' '"'' Uun - ^X 1 " 8 '" " c~"iv 

thai lotsla inc public high "/', "' 

SChOOJ contests in ;i row. 



• Delicatessens: 

COX'S DELI & MARKET 
Sandwiches, homemade soups & salads, 
fresh meals 
leONunuSl Pr.nceion (6091924 6269 OBAL 



eluding a homer and a triple. • Au *° 8 nd y Repair Shops: 
Hor.ne scored four runs and aches auto, inc. Expen r P rs 

k a 1. ,« u-. tr . „a Qiil \ '„....,,,, 74 Youngs Rd, Mercerville 586 3225 

f^nunenting on Hun's 4-3 wiri had (wo bits and Bill Vernon fl0DY SH0P By Har0 | d wmiani ,. 

picked Up thO easy Win. his first Specializing in Fiberglass. Corvette All 

after two losses "■ ' """ '' '' R ouie 206, 

Pnncelon, 921-8585 



• Beauty Salons: 

ATTITUDES HAIRDRESSERS 443-4550 

US Rte 1.10 East WmdSOt 
HAIR PLUS for men & women 

Princeton Meadows 799 7045 

Pennington 737-3060 9 Electrical Contractors: 

LA JOLIE COIFFURE 924 i'J83 W """" 

31 A Palmer So North, Princeton CANDELORI ELECTRIC. Inc. 

NJ Lie #8271 Wesl Windsor 799-8718 

• Bedding: john cifelli electrical contrac- 

WHITE LOTUS FUTON Handmade 100% T0R Inslallalions & rprs Rsdfl & cmmrcl 



AGWAY-BELLE MEAD FARMERS CO-OP 
908-359-5173 Lawn & garden hdqtrs 
Chemicals * Garden Fencing * Seeds * 
Bulbs * Fertilizers * Sprays & Hand 
Tools Lme Rd off Rl 206, Belle Mead 

MAZUR NURSERY & FLOWER SHOP 
Fresh cut llowers Grower ol annuals, 
perennials vegetable & herb plants Indoor 
planls Potlery Garden supplies Open 
year round 265 Bakers Basin Rd, 
Lawrenceville 587-9150 

GARDEN MARKET INC. 



jrything lor Ihe garden Alexander Road 
at Ihe Canal Princeton, 452 2401 
ROSEDALE MILLS Since 1950 Everything 
for the do-it*yoursell gardener Producls for 
all seasons tor your lawn & garden in- 
cluding mulch in bag or bulk 274 Alex- 
ander Si. Princeton 924 0134 



COflon mattresses all natural 100% cotton Lie #4131 Insured A bonded 921 3238 STONY BROOK GARDENS Qualify 
Sheets, oak, maple and cherry beds and C ^f S ,^ N ELECTR ' CAL CONTRAC- g ar a en sno p & garden design 4 mstalla 



over Hamilton. McQuade said, 
That was a tremenduous. 
emotional win for us. That was 
a big one. Anytime you beat a 
Hamilton or a Steinert, you 
know you are playing well." 



Lawrencevi 



DEALERS AUTO BODY 

ti ■ i •". Domestic Glass installed 
Wood .nil- Hit Hohbinsville 259-6390 
MIKE'S BUDMAN ALIGNMENT & 
BODYWORKS! *p*jrt Frame * Body * 
Unlbody oonitfon rprs Alignmenl & 

lutptni work t !■■'.■ ' i>- ; .iumo( pickup 

.s ■ i.-h-ji'<v by appt in Prnctn area 
■> Industiy Cl Trenton 682 0686 
QUAKER BRIDGE BODY SHOP. Amer & 
Foreign Cars FREE ESTIMATES 4130 
Quaker Br Rd Lawrenceville 799-3119 
RICO'S AUTO BODY 
Foreign A domestic 601 Rte 130. Rob- 
l« 16091 5854343 



Ficarro's Loses Again 
In Softball to Grove 

What's this - ' The Princeton- 
Hun drew a bye in Monday's based Steve Fiearro softball 
opening round ot the Prep A team lost its second game in a 
state tournament where it is row last week, bowing to Grove 
seeded second behind top- Plumbing, 8-3, 
seeded Lawrenceville School, tt The 0-2 start tor the defend- 
willplay the winner of the eon ing league champions isdiNim 
test between third-seeded Ped- bing enough hut more so bc- 
die and sixth-seeded Pingry the cause there are only 24 regular 
following Monday, May 17, at season games this season, 
3:45 at Hun three fewer than last year, and 

In the Mercer Country Tour- general manager Bob Smyth 
nament. Hun is seeded fifth and doesn't want to wait too long 
will host I2lhseeded West before making any moves lie 
Windsor. The game will be feels are necessary, 

played Saturday morning at II Ficarro's will trv to get on 

at the Hun diamond. track when it meets undefeat- 

ed (3-01 Three Seasons on 
Against Hamilton, Hun com- Thursday at fi:io at Field 4 in 

bined two Hornet errors, a bunt Mercer Park and Mercer 

single, Dave Loflin's RBI Spring on Tuesday tin same 

single and a ground out for time on Field 3. Grove, Three 

three runs in the first Hun gave Seasons and Miller Lite are all 

back two in the same inning currently on lop in the stan- HAMILT0N Chrysier-Piymouih 

and Hamilton lied it in the sec- dings with 3-0 record 

ond. 

Hun sent the winning run The game with Grove was a 

across in the third without a hit good game - for 5»- innings 

Loftin walked, advanced to sec- Grove jumped out to a 3-0 lead 

ond on another one of Hamil- after two. but Ficarro's tied it 

ton's five errors, moved to third in the third on singles b\ Carol 

on a sacrifice and scored on Ann Mazzelia and Debbie 

Sam Borate's infield out Smyth, a two-run triple by Cin- 

dy Lombardo and a sacrifice by 
Loftin, who had two hits, Donna Nicholson which plated 

scored twice and batted in one Lombardo, 

run, was the game's winning 

pitcher He went five innings, nine Grove batters in a row un 

allowing four hits before til the bottom of the sixth when 

yielding to Bill Vernon in the Grove erupted for six hits and 

sixth "He gutted it out; he just five runs. Ficarro's placed its 

ran out of gas." said McQuade, first two batters on base in the 

The win for Loftin, the former last inning but any potential 

Notre Dame player, was his rally was snuffed when both 



TOR. Inc 

774 Mayflower 

695-7655 
HORTON, ALAN C - Electrical Contractor 

NJLiC #6833 Lambertvillet609) 397-2297 
NASSAU ELECTRIC Installation & repairs 

Residential & commercial, service Garden & Lawn Supplies 

Kincliill rr 



convening couches Custom work wel- 
come 6 Chambers St P'ton 609-497 1 000 

• Billiards: 

HOBSON S BILLIARDS & SPA 

35 West Broad Si . Hopewell 466-2747 

• Bookstores: 

THE BOOK PEODLERS 

Small & special wilh extra good service' 

23 w OeiawareAv Pennmgion 737 3099 • Employment Agencies: 

CRANBURY BOOK WORM Used Boo* ALTERNATIVE & TEMPORARY SER- 

Specialist, rare & oul Ol pnnl, boughi and VICES Serving the Route 1 Corridor 

sold Records, magazines 7 days wk z^^ College Rd E 

54N Mam. Cranbury 655-1063 Forrestal Clr Princeton 452 0020 



ion Large selection ol trees, shrubs 
evergreens, perennials, loliage plants 4 or 
cbids Garden supplies & accessories Pot- 
lery Rl 31 & Yard Rd (1 mile north ol 
Pennington Mkt ) Pennington 737-7644 



upgrading, trouble shooting, ouileis mslall 
ed Fully insured, licensed & bonded Free 
esiimales 924-8823 or 530-0812 



AGWAY-BELLE MEAD FARMERS CO- 
OP Line Rd otl U S 206 Belle Mead 
359 5173 



• Auto Dealers: 

ACURA Auth Sales. Service, Leasing 

ACURA ol PRINCETON 

3001 Rt 1 I .twrenceville 895-0600 

AUDI A PORSCHE Sales A Service. 
Holtwls Porsche Audi, Inc 1425 Easlon 
Rd , Wamngion, Pa * miles Irom New 
Hope 215 343-2890 

BAKER PONTIAC-BUICK 
CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH 
Hi.' 208 Pnncelon (opp airport) 
Sales 9212222 

Sen. a !i body shop 921-2400 

CHEVROLET Sales, Service. Leasing 
MALEK CHEVROLET 
66 E Broad, Hopewell 46608^8 

CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH Sales, Service 
Leasing BELLE r 



• Bridal Salons: • Exterminators: 

PARIS BOUTIQUE Custom made wedomg AIM AAA EXTERMINATORS 

gowns & evening wear Mens&women's Lawrenceville 696-1446 Rats 
alterations Open 6 days 33 Wilherspoon roaches 

■ : ;' ev ,hHow Haaqen Dazs) ■jj-i'-i^s waterbuQ! * Readenbal Commercial 

_ D .... - COOPER PEST CONTROL Graduate 

• building Contractors: Entomologist Rendering quality service 
EDWARD BUCCI BUILDERS, Inc. -' ' nce ,95S Local c a" ? 99 1300 



Cuslom builder Remodeling Additions & NATIONWIDE EXTERMINATING Locally 

Renovations Office & home 9240908 owi ed & operated stnee 1955 All work 

Building in Pnncelon & vicinity for 35 years y u a r a n 'eed n writing 452 1 023 

K.P BURKE, INC. Building Contractor VIKING T E R MITE & PEST CONTROL 

"We Stand behind our work" Termite & carpenter ant specialist 

Residential & commercial additions Fumigation, damaged wood repair Radon 

renovakons & new homes ,esl,n 9 Prompt service 

Fully insured Establish d 1976* 737-9600 Princeton 586-7373 

DUNHAM. ROBERT C, CONSTRUCTION Monigo mery 974-4455 

Custom designed construction & m Fahrirc 

remodeling * raDTlCS. 

354 Wall Street Pnncelon(609) 921 8990 TRENTON HOME FABRICS Over 1 million 

flAGE Rt*206 ECH0 Conslnucllon Inc. Residenlial & yards m stock at discount prices Vi 



• Gazebos: 

R.A. McCORMACK COMPANY Built by 
craftsmen Many stfe, shape & material op- 
tions octagons, rectangles, ovals 
Available with screens Pool cabanas 
1458 River Rd Tilusville 737-6563 

• Gifts: 

& BARLOW S HALLMARK & STA- 
TIONERY Cards gifts, gourmet candy, in- 
viiations. executive gifts Plamsboro Town 
Center, Plamsboro . 275-4606 

THE BOOK PEDDLERS Small & special 
with e.na good service 23 W Dealware 
Ave . Pennington 737 3099 

CRANBURY BOOKWORM 
54 North Mam St. Cranbury 655-1063 

PRINCETON RECORD EXCHANGE 
9210881 Bought&sold New Used Out 
ol Print Rock. Classical, NewWave Jan 
etc 20 Tulane Si , Pnnceton 



ial Renoval.ons, additions & new e «1 uis i' e showroom 161 



conslruciion .Fully insured A tradition ol 

8 Service Plymouth Chrysler duality Call lor Iree estimate 921-3721 

'-"penal 1240 Route 33 .Hamilton Square E J KBTTENBURQ * SONS, INC. Bel 



Ewing Township 



HOUSE OF CARS. INC. T/A ECONOMY 
MOTORS 

Coohslown-New Egypt Rd. Cooksiown 
(609) 758 3377 

LAWRENCE TOYOTA 883-1200 2671 
U S Rte 1 Lawrenceville 

MERCEDES-Btm Sales, Service A 
Leasing. MARKHAM MOTORS LTD 355 
No Gaston Av Somrvl 908-685-0800 

MERCEDES BENZ <\uth Sales Service 
Parts A Leasing PRINCETON MOTOR 
SPORT INC JD Powers Assoc Rated #1 
on 'Ownership Experience Survey 291Q 
Rt 1 Lawivl 771-8040 

Mazzelia retired the next sports » specialist cars. inc. 



New homes, addi- 
tions 4 renovaimg 466 0309 
NICK MAURO A SON, BUILDERS, INC. 

Cuslom homes, additions alterations tile 
9242630 

• Building Materials & Lumber: 

COLEMAN S HAMILTON SUPPLY CO 

Kloct-ner Ro A E Sia'e Mrcvl 587-4020 
GROVER LUMBER CO. Everything lor 

Builders & Homeowners 194 Alexander 

Princeton 924 0041 
HEATH LUMBER CO. Complete Home 

Buildmg Center Oet, ver y Service 

1580 N Olden Ay Trenton 39 2 1166 

• Car Washing: 

924-5101 PRINCETON-MONTGOMERY CAR 
WASH921 7653 10n Rte 206opp A.r- 



were picked off 
if you uve ouTsde of Pnnceton ami Overall, Ficarro's outhit 
:': J.°™I°™-? Grove, !3-12 and stranded e,gh. 
base runners. Smyth, Cee 



a a newstaamS. a mart subscription can 
i o j lime and money Call 



92A-2200 today 



Aerstin and Dee Discavage 
each had two hits for the losers. 



Mercer County s only auth SAAB deaiei 
1023 Stale Rd. Pnncelon 
124 5034 

• Auto Parts Dealers; 

ACRES AUTO INC. Used auio part* j 

74 Youngs Rd Mercerville 586^3225 , r , DON * HUE CARPENTRY AdOi 

QUAKERBRIDGE AUTO PARTS New A n^l * en f v atons Porches A decks „, 

robu* auto parts to. AmerK^&imponr n^T C0Sel ' n,e " 0,s Basements J " ST 8EC *USE FLOWER SHOP 

Open7(Jayst01SloanAvMrcvl890-1222 j 8 ™ 601 *"' * ln00v « A doors Garages c ' ea,,v e floral arrangements plants ttu.i 

„ . w_*« A storage sheos Free estimates Fully ,rv Oa^els Rt 27, Pm 908-821-7077 & 

• Auto Rentals & Leasing: «JSl,5f 'S« D 9 i 4 WOOD l96631 1979,M 

ECONO-CAR .. ,. oETa'ls & CARPENTRy PERNA S PLANT i. FLOWER SHOP 

SmSSSStnm^m ^^-^1|~i Sr5»1S?j?? 



• Carpentry: 



• Fencing: 

RUDL FENCING & DECKING Our 50th an 
niversary year Installation & repair ol all 
types ol quality fencing Wood chain link 
PVC ornamental iron & aluminum, deer 
lence Also dog runs, gazebos, arbors, 
sheds A more Visil our i ndoor /outdoor 
idea clr Open 6 days Route 31 north ol 
Cnmon 890 7528 

SUBURBAN FENCE COMPANY Area s 
oldest & largest lence CO ' 2nd & 3rd 
generation lamity business 100 so' styles 
2 locations Visal our yard & see the largest 
inventory available Prn Jet & Trenton 
452-2630 or 695-3000 

• Floor Covering Contractors: 

OLDEN PAINT & CARPET Savings up to 
60% on carpet A vinyl floor covering" 
1626 N Olden Ay Ewing Twp 396-3528 

• Florists: 

COUNTRY FLORIST & GREENHOUSE 

Fresh flowers balloons trun baskets 
315 Rl 33 Hisin 448-0222 



• Glass: Auto & Home 

NELSON GLASS & ALUMINUM CO. 

Serving Ihe Princeton area tor over 40 
years Storm Doors • Storm Windows • 
Plemglas • Auto Glass • Custom mirrors 
• Shower Doors 45 Spring St (l block 
trom Nassau St ) Pnncelon (609) 924 2880 

• Handbags; Leathergoods: 

SUSAN GREENE Largest selection ol 
handbags fashion jewelry luggage & at 
taches all al low discount prices At ihe 
Marketplace. Princeton Routes 27 & 518, 
908-297-6249 

• Hardware Stores: 

WILLIAM H LABAW HARDWARE 

Reading Blvd Belle Mead 359-6596 
LUCAR Pamt. hdwre. lools, plumbing & 
elec suppl, houswrs Open eves Pm 
Hlstn Rd , Prn Jnctn (local call) 7990599 

• Heating Contractors: 

AIR DIMENSIONS, INC. 

High-efficiency systems designed and in- 
stalled 24-hour service (609| 921-1700 
GERARD M. KUSTER HEATING & 
COOLING SYSTEMS, INC. 



E*mg 8 



■281 



'nnceton 92i 6400 Pnncelon 466 2693 



Annuals perennials 



vegetable 4 herb 



Plants 1 89 Wash Rd Pnncelon 452 1383 



NASSAU OIL Sales A Service 
8O0 Slate Rd Pro 924-3530 
PRINCETON FUEL OIL CO. 

220 Alexander St Prn 924 1100 

• Home Improvement & Repair. 

K P BURKE. INC 737 9600 We stand 
behind Our work Renovations additions 
kiichens baths decks windows base- 
menls A repairs Quality workmanship & 
materials Licensed & insured Est 1976 
Continued in Ne« Column 



from CONSUMER BUREAU'S 

REGISTER 

of Recommended LOCAL BUSINESS PEOPLE.. 



• Restaurants: 

THE ANNEX RESTAURANT 
AmencV> Cuaaria Serving Pnncwo 



ATHENIAN PIZZA & RESTAURANT 



• Home Improvement & Repair: 

HARDEN CONST. BUILDERS 

:i6) NJ 
t. cense 09038 Freest ReaBo* Ctengs 

■ provemenls, repairs 
Guar arteeO work On budget On Time 

E.J. KETTENBURG A SONS. INC 
sontractors Better twiti since 
1924 " New homes additions 4 
.enovattng 46&O309 

THE KING S CARPENTER Builders 

'. i ■- 
Ham*on Tov>nsr»[> (60S 

NICKS HOME IMPROVEMENTS & 
RENOVATIONS a u ■ onfl • Widows & 
docs • Decks • Rootng (609) 586 5292 

PRINCETON RENOVATIONS. INC 
George C Locals Remodeling AddAons 
Over20yrs exp Quality work Careful at 
tendon lo detail 924-8517 ot 466-1759 

SAVE YOUR TUBI Professional resurfac- 
ing of Fiberglasfi porcelain Done in your 

■ r j •-•a Insured Over 10 
, . , ■ '. nr\ ■ 737-3822 

SOUOERS, RAYMOND L.. Jr., Inc. 
Repai rs» Ait e r at i on s • Addit i ons* Bath r ooms 
Kiichens«Family rooms'Over 25 years ex 
pertence 896-1156 

• Hospital Beds; Equipment 

AMBEST 

1600 N Olden Av Ewmg 862 3702 



• Lawn Mowers. Garden & 
Farm Equip. Sales & Service: 

GROOMS. R A ft SON - 



• Paving Contractors: 

Confcxj«d hwn PrecedVvj Column 
GRES PAVING 
*On* ptvng seal COafang parking lots. 



THE COURT JESTER 






•.'.i 



JOSEPH J. HEMES ft SONS. Inc. 
■ 
To»o. Bob Cal While, Hon m 
Machine; Anens 1233 Hwy 206 North 
Princeton 924-4177 



POP S Pi 



■'] ■ 



tSS 3960984 

/ING ft SONS S 



• House Cleaning: 

ADVANCED CLEANING SYSTEMS 

Residential Cleaning Weekly Bi-weekly & 
One lime Pre & post moving Carpets 
lloors & windows Fully insured Free 
estimates dealer Prn area 890-8165 
AMERICANA MAID SERVICE f • 
cellence ft reliability in home cleaning " 
Fully insured Low rates, high quality" 
1 800 832-6913 

• Insurance: 

ALLEN ft STULTS CO. Established 1881 

too No Mam Si. Mighistown # Mortgages: 



• Leather Goods; Luggage: 

SUSAN GREENE . jgage at 
laches tash-on jewelry watches The 
Marketplace Rtes 27 ft 518 Princeton 
297 6249 

• Limousine Service: 

A-1 LIMOUSINE 22 yrs o' professional 

service 24 hrs a day 

Doorto-door 9240070 
AZURE LIMOUSINE SERVICE 

-'■ N ' -,?'-> BTpOffl »S 928 6^61 
CROWN LIMOUSINE SERVICE 

I U8 2001 
GRAYTOP PRINCETON LIMOUSINE 

Cadillac Sedans ft Limousines for Cor 

po' ate 'person a I travel 921 1 122 

• Lingerie; foundations: 

EDITHS LINGERIE. Fin« 
Brassieres sues 32 to 46 Mastectomy tit 
imgs Personal service 30 Nassau Si. 
Pnnceiori 921-6059 

• Liquor Stores: 

PLAINSBORO PACKAGE STORE Ovet 
8,000 tine wines, hQuor, beer Delivery 
Schalks Crossing Rd Pins boro 799-0989 

• Monuments & Markers: 

PRINCETON MEMORIAL PARK. 

Gordon Rd. Robbmsville 609 585-5800 
SUTPHEN MEMORIALS. Claude Sutphen 
29 Gteenview Ave, Princeton 921-6420 



Hijf< tee ■- - - 

STANLEY PAVING 
Dr.vewayi pa/twig lots terms court* Fraa 
(21S| 9*5 96>^ 

• Pet Food: 

ROSEDALE MILLS Sine* I960 You. 
hdqtrs lor feed f.irm gardon & pet »jp. 
pf« Feed 'or the smallest while mouse to 
the largest elephant Over 30 brands for 

dogsaioi'i 

• Pet Shops & Supplies: 

AGW AY -BELLE MEAD FARMERS COOP 

A N F B'lj Red lAMS Pur r i 
Diet 4 Bn . ■ 

-'I US 306 
Bene Mead 908 359 51 73 ii- 



DIAMONO S 

■- .- •'.-.ii' ,>> t '- imbe -■-. .; ..-'iv EV-^' 
of tre Best 4 Best ortha Bu«g Dmner 
served M 
tes. al major eta* CWds Lunch Mon Ihn. 

FRANCESCO S RISTORAN1 1 



LITTLE SZECHUAN RESTAURANT 

■ 

P J » PANCAKE HOUSE 
brMMast, lunch dinner liitc 




• Resumes: 

PIP PRINTING 10 Chalks Crotwng Rd 

■ 

• Riding Instruction: 

HASTY ACRES RIDING CLUB 

ngttofi 921 8389 
HUNTER FARMS «V4 2932 

■ 



• Pharmacies: 



• Roofing Contractors: 

BELLE MEAD ROOFING 
Serving Princeton 1 

■ Of roofing Specializing in slate 

. , !. I ■■,'■.' 

ill Irom Princeton 



DAYTON PARK PHARMACY 

days 365 George* R.i o.iyion (908) ,oof. Gut 1 

329 2626 ,-„-,.., , 

FORER PHARMACY , 0M , , 

160 Witherspoon P-n 921 7287 COOPER 4 SCHAFER, INC 

Prescription! 

. ■ 

GLEND^LE'pHA^MArV RRt ?M ECH ° n00F,NG ' ' 

GLENOALE PHARMACY 883-2660 D *l Long warranty Iwo years lull plus 

lOSOPenmngionRi; 

Compelit'v 



• Photograhers: 

REFLECTIONS BY DONNA I 

portraits, weddings Sfud-o or lc 
or or black 4 white Hamilton 
mm Irom Prn) 584 9085 



• Interior Design/Decorating: 

ALTINA'S Custom home design 
Draperies window treatments upholslery 



ROYAL MORTGAGE CORPORATION 

The Greal Rate Company 
§21 Alexander Rd Princeton 452 1160 



ssionnl R.A. McCORMACK COMPANY 

>n Co)- 1970 All lypos ot rooling stale, cedar 

■ 

■17 6563 
THERIAULT ROOFING All typos ot rool 

I . ■ ■ 
W , Hopewell 



• Moving & Storage: 

" ANCHOR MOVING 4 STORAGE Agents 
lor Mayflower Lei out lamily move your 



ot designer fabrics Free consultation 
yout home Pnnceiori Shop Ctr 924 3367 
DEBORAH LEAMANN INTERIORS We ot 



• Photographic Services: 

PHOTO HAVEN OF MONTGOMERY h II 

hourprocr |. Inalfl P< purl Photos 
Open 8-6 Mon-Fn. 9 5 Sat Mont Shop 
Ctr Rl 206, north ol Rl 518 497 1200 AAA SECRETARIAL SERVICES 

■ ■ ■.'■. ■ 



• Secretarial Services: 



a complete design serves iwcluaveli B0HREN - S Movlng 4 storage. Local 4 



lor you from a superior selection ol fabrics 
& lurmshmgs Creative design Quality 
workmanship Consullations by appoint 
ment The Design Studio al Penmnglon 
250 S Mam St, Pennington 737-3330 

• Investments: 

MERRILL, LYNCH 



long distance moving & storage Uniied 
Van Lines Auth Agt Princeton 452 2200 
KELEMENS MOVING Princeton area 7 



25 Bear Brook Rd Pin 520-8414 



• Mufflers: 

PIERCE.FENNER & SMITH Members ol J0SEPH j NEMES 4 SONS. Inc. Mufflers 

New York Sloe* Exchange & other leading 
siock& commodity exchanges Targeted 
Stock 4 bond tunds Ta* exempt securities 
Portfolio planning 194 Nassau St , 
Pnncelon 9247600 



• Kennels: 

CAMERON KENNELSIorcats&dogs 128 

Lambeiivitle-Hopeweli Tpke (Rte 518) 
Hopewell 466-4315 

• Kitchen Cabinets: 

BECO KITCHENS 4 BATHS Since 1956 
Large showroom Diversified collection 
Complete design & installation 
222 £ Bridge Si Momsville 609 695 3407 

COLEMAN'S HAMILTON SUPPLY CO. 
Kiockner Rd 4 E Stale Mrcvt 587-4020 

MILLNER LUMBER CO. Dislr HAAS kit- 
,i, -<■■:■> panating 600 Artisan. Tren 
193 (204 

NASSAU KITCHEN 4 BATH CO. 
Rt 206 at Mounlamview Plaza. 
Belle Mead 908-359-2026 

QUAKER MAID KITCHENS by FLEET- 
WOOD. 32 years experience Custom 
designs and installation 20 Rl 206. 
Raman. 908-722-0126 

• Landscape Designers: 

PRINCETON LAND DESIGN Professional 
landscape design, specializing m Master 
Plans water gardens, perennial gardens 
& other garden features E«perl msiallati - - 



• Nurses: 

STAFF BUILDERS HEALTH CARE 
SERVICES Prlncelon 452-0020 
Home Health Care Professionals 
211 College Rd E Forrestal Center 

• Office Fumiture&Equip. Dealers: 

ACTION Business Supplies 924-3454 
Office Furniture Supples & Business Ma 
Chines Village Shopper Fit 206. Rocky Hill 

CENTER STATIONERS Pnncelon 
Shopping Ctr , N Harrison Si 924-5706 

OFFICE SPECIALTIES. INC. Oflice 4 
Computer lurnilure & supplies 2105 
Nottingham Way, Mr crvl 587-5411 

• Organ Dealers: 

NOLDE'S PIANOS & ORGANS. Inc. 

Hunlerdon Shop Cl' Rte 202 I 
{30 m m irom Prn ) 908-782-5400 

• Paint & Wallcoverings; Retail: 

OLDEN PAINT 4 CARPET smce '955 
Save up to 40%" 1628 N Otden Av Ew 
mg Twp 396-3528 

WINDSOR PAINT 4 PAPER. Windsor 
Plaza 64 Highlstown Rd Princeton 
Junction 799-2227 ^__ 



• Piano Oealers: 

NOLDE'S PIANOS 4 ORGANS, Inc 

Hunlerdon Shop Ctr Rte 202, Flemmgton 
(30 mm Irom Prn ) 908-782-5400 

• Picture Framing: 

ALLERY F.i 
posters, ceramics, handcafled gifts 4 
jewelry custom Irames 25 Texas Ave. 
Lawrencevitle (behind Park Lane Furniture) 
883-8660 

• Pizzerias: 



• Plumbing & Heating: 

ALL CLEAR DRAIN SERVICE MatffW 

Plumbet License #8713 Toll tree 
800 287 1380 
B&L PLUMBING, Inc. ' 16 Oaklyn Terrace 



• Septic Systems: 

BROWN, AC, 9evw 4 dtain cleaning 

cleaned 4 installed Encavaling Trnn 
Don'l Cum i all Qu ii 

• Sewing Machine Satesl Service: 

SINGER SEWING CENTER Sales 4 Ser 

Ifom Prn ) 

• Sheds: 

RA. McCORMACK COMPANI 
of storage bidgs Standard stylos, shapes 
4 siros or built lo your sp- 
un or T-l 1 1 Pool cabanns 
1458 Ruer Rd Mu-.-.-iii- ! I,' b'jtii 

• Shoe Repair Shops: 

johns shoe shop f (pan repair* o) 

shoes incl orthopedic 



FUND-RAISING REWARDED. Consumer Bureau President 
Joe Boyd looks on as Sally Kozesnik ol the Princeton Elks : 
Ladies Auxiliary receives her first prize award Irom James < 
McCaffrey, President ol McCaltrey s Supermarket, leading I 
business community participant in Consumer Bureau's s 
Double Duty Dollar™ program. Ms. Kozesnik won tier grand » 

frize by patronizing more consumer bureau member firms i 
li.ui any other participating non-profit organization mem- ' 
ber. Also participating in the program were: First Relormed - 
Church of Rocky HitfT Hopewell United Melhodist Church; ' 
Nassau Christian Center; Pennington Presbyterian Church; 
Trimly Church ol Princeton; Church ol St. Charles Borromeo - 
Women's Club; Princeton American Legion Auxiliary and S 
Y.W.C.A. ot Princeton. 

NEED DOLLARS 
FOR A GOOD CAUSE? 

Consumer Bureau's 
DOUBLE DUTY DOLLAR™ 

mutual benefit program 
has a quick and easy way for 
busy volunteers to raise hundreds 
(even thousands!) of painless dollars 
for causes they believe in! 
Interested? Call Joe Boyd at 924-0737 

• Upholstery: 

THE FURNITURE RESTORATION CEN- 

TERH(rii|>liiihtinirii| ■■'!'< ii I'Mil I urnilurc 
k.i,,.,-. i.,,„.i Anliqufl iMtorallon Cnnlng 

H" i i u-.i.im rji a 

, mil , I inid -.Mli-r linn - ii . Ii",n ]i i',r 

IR1 130.1 W ■"■ - 

CHARLES J SKILLMAN CO I I ,.( i 

', ,i . i jH.iiiiy ii|.i,,,i hi i.iiyot all i Hon 

18 Spring P '»?1-0?2I 



• Tailoring: 

THE PERFECT FIT Laditn custom mi 

". HO I 

• Tax Return Preparation: 



GONZALEZ, RALPH A I 

I ,-".!' Ffllilirl 1,1- , lin- nll.llliin 

■ 

|i ir.il'iiiiir, ^' mi' t •■ 

,ir nllii.i. lly up|)l Mi/ M.i.'H 

• TelevisionlVCRIStereo Service: 

B & B TV & VIDEO ' ompMfl I i itBTOO 

& ,,,1,.,, ...,,,.( m .ii mikn & model* 

• Tennis Clubs & Instruction: 

PRINCETON INDOOR TENNIS CENTER 

racked Urfnglno 92 Watiriingion Rd. 

I 



Tulane Prn 924 5596 

• Siding Contractors: 

M.J. GROVE PLUMBING & HEATING Kp CONTRACTORS All type* ot siding 
Reprs & alteration'. Kiterian & tajhtOOTtl a j umnumi WO od & wnyl The bo*t 
remodeling be No ^89 No 3274 & No matef | fl j s Quality work ' Installahon & 



08442 ' 55 N Main Windsor 448- 6083 



repairs ot rools 4 gutt- i 



• Painting & Decorating: 

& mamlenance Free esiimales 92 1 2429 ALLEN s PAINTING & RESTORATIONS 

Rsdt'l & cmmrci inter*)' & Exterior Gut' 



• Landscaping Contractors: 

BUONO LANDSCAPING, Inc 

Custom design landscaping; lull lawn ser- 
vice (609) 896 273? 
CENTO LANDSCAPING. Bulgers Univer 



ter cleaning rvirk Aiier 609771 4189 
AMEDIS PAINTING CO. Painting 4 paper 
hanging Historic painting Power washing 
Residential, commercial & industrial lt> 
■ior Emerror 396533' 



KELLER. G.H. 4 SONS UcartSfl #298 -V" L ARRY THE SIDING MAN 

aie glad lo make small repairs Pnncelon ,. . j ,,.,, ,, rodfraa ' WO-662-0089 

924 3889 ,t 68O0 

DAVIDG.LANNINGINC.PIumb-ng4Hlg LAW RENCEVILLE HOME IMPROVE- 

Rsdll & cmmrci installations 4 repairs L>c MENT CTR Vinyl Siding A wit 

K4940 local call 46607S3 1952 F . e e est 609-8828708 

REOOING S PLUMBING & HEATING 

hig & an cond License No • bOCJ: 

5300 234 Nassau St Prn 924 0166 CLARKSVILLE SOD FARMS, Inc 
SANNINO'S • Smce 1945 ^AOQualMt- 

1 6 Oak land Rd.Pfinceton 1.609)924 -1B7 B , 

• Plumbing & Heating Supplies: 9 spas; Hot Tubs: 

GORDON 4 WILSON CO MSnoofpfum NATIONAL SPAS ft HOT TUBS Corner 
mal 135 m 2qs -. 108 874 6666 

W Ward St. Highlstown 448-0507 — - 

• Stationery; Cards: 

CENTER STATIONERS 

• Printers: Shoppmg o> n h 



• Vacuum Cleaner Salesl Service: 

ORECK VACUUM CENTER 

■ lotion' MotcotCoun 

ly ,,(llllu,l'., !,|. ,1' ■ ikntlll ■■;■ 

Rd (10 mm tr •in i 688 14 •A 

• Veterinarians: 

COLUMBUS CENTRAL VETERINARY 
HOSPITAL ft EMERGENCY CLINIC U S 

,'ik, , i but N 'i lOmln from P - 

• Video Production: 

PEGGY LONOSTRETH BAYER ProltM 

monal video i rvtrago Of wt ddJnot, pur 

i,-, spoite Pi 

• Video Recorders & Players: 
SarviCB & Repair 

ELECTRONIC SERVICE LAB IV Bt«f«0 

,,,ij Twp 
883 r8H 
QENERAL TV ft VIDEO Colof TV: VCR 
Bq Rd. 



• Water: 

KEYSTONE BOTTLED WATER SER- 
VICE i «"■ ertllvary i """ 235 4880 



• Tile, Ceramic: 

HOUSE OF TILE NlW Jfrtt/l lorgosl 

■ 
square M '"oad Si 
Hamtllon r«p Sfifi 2571 

• Tile, Ceramic Contractors: 

CERAMIC INTERIORS - idH 

■ ■ ■ 
cotfa Floor 4 wall covonngs !n*J 

, : ■■ i ■■ r "■' 

. 

JONES TILE 

, |gfl4 vva in nail - nr^imic. mar. 
■■ ■ . ■ 

• ,.rn. loyon. paiio* • Waterproofing Contractors: 

'' "'" ASSOCIATED DESERT-DRY WATER- 
1 fRfjOFINO CONTRACTORS, INC. /nd 

KOMAR ft KOMAR HMO] «» 3650 

,, , , 193 3033 

Oomeslic & fOl '"' stA DRY BASEMENT WATERPROOF- 

Showroom 860 E Mam, Bridgnwiir^' mQ co prgi 



■ ■ 



Stone, Natural: 



A S 4 B S Degrees in Landscap- ANGLO DECORATIVE FINISHES Gla/ 

ng & Horticullure (609) 587-4086 lf) g. gliding, stenctlmg 4 wall uphoOenng 

EMERALD LANDSCAPES. Foundation Pennington 737 1789 

Plantings • RR Ties • Seeding Plamsboro BILL'S PAINTING Interior 4 E-terior 
N.ch Riley (609) 275-4893 



JOHN KOCHIS LANOSCAPING Special* 



Residential Specialist Very neat dean 
work insured Free est 4979299 



AAA REPROGRAPHICS O" ■ i 

camera stais Fast servw^ ft competitive 

ptces 262 Ale.anoer Si P-n 924 8100 TRENTON STONE ft MARBLE CO 
LDH PRINTING UNLIMITED Marble, stale ( 

Complete Printing Service Offset Pnm,. : 

- Fast Serv^e- Color Pnntmg. Typeset C„nprmarl(HtS- 

ting Bond Copies, Rubber stamps Notary • bupermarneis. 

Sewce 1101 State Rd (US 206| Bldg MCCAFFREY'S 



ng m blue stone & br-ck walks & pat'OS JULIUS H. GROSS INC. Over 30 years 



B Prn 924-4664 



Foundation landscaping 
systems Fully insured 585-9483 
MALONEY LANOSCAPING Complete 
lawn service Planl 4 shrub mamlenance 
Snow removal Princeton 683-5829 



^o'essional painting 924-1474 
TRIESTMAN'S HOUSE PAINTING 4 
HOME REPAIRS. 921 3609 



• Pumps & Well Drilling: 

SAMUEL STOTHOFF CO INC. 

Rl 31 Flemmgton 908-782 2116 



SuperMa'kei npenence 
Shopping "-"' ■'■' 883 1600 



• Painting & Paper Hanging: 

RUTGERS LANDSCAPE ft NURSERY B0B B R| EL , PAPERHANGER 

Display ideas lor your home s landscape &36 Reo'em St Trenton 695^184 

Large selection ol first rate nursery slock qanNY'S PAINTING. Enter 'or-intenor Fut- 
irom perennials to shade trees, unusual , , n sured Free esti males Watet Pressure 
specimens to water gardening Garden washing 921-7835 

supplies 4 accessories Delivery design ft Gn QSS. JULIUS H. Interior 4 Erferior 
services Rte 31 norih painlin g paper hanging Decorating 
P > « '-800-422 6008 Ownei operated t r ovet 30 yn in Pm 

PAUL W STEINBEISER LANDSCAPE ^ 92^474 

CONTRACTORS Landscape design & m- pgpQNE B.fl. Pamiing 4 Decorating 

^allation Patios; walkways, RR tie ft dry g2t-6468 



• Surgical Supplies: 

AMBEST 

— — — -■ -600 N Olden A/ Ewmg 882 3702 

Railings; Ornamental Iron: FOflER pharmacy 



• Tires: 

HALL'S TIRE CENTER I 
Rd Princeton Jcb 
VESPIA S OOODYEAR TIRE CTR 

■ . . ■ 

Cir Rt«r 

• Transmissions: 

LEE MYLES 

• Travel Agencies: 

KULLEfl TRAVEL CO. 

109 Nassau Street Pr.ncntM > 



I 609 3926700 

VULCAN BASEMENT WATERPROOFING, 

Inc I' 1 -.' ■ 



• Windows: 

LARRY THE SIDING MAN CuMOm tiding 

1 .<■' pnees 
■■ill (foe 

LAWRENCEVILLE HOME IMPROVE- 
MENT CTR. /in/1 'j'li'i'J '■ «iri(lfiw'..'jnce 
rM e« 609882 6709 

R A McCORMACK COMPANY Since 
:, ■■! ■■,< lOtid '"'/i ""■■■ 
We hung, casement, iliders, bows bays 
picture Maror brands Andersen, PHia 
■ ■ 



Wilatlower ft perennial 
aroens 605 Ridge Rd, Monmouth Jctn 
J8 27^-2301 (local call from Princeton) 



* Lawn Maintenance: 

LAWN DOCTOR ot PRINCETON 



• Party Supplies: 

PARTY HOUSE OF HAMILTON Open 7 
flays Major credit cards 541 Rte 33 
Mercervilie 588-9696 



DINGER BROS. IRON WORKS I 



• Real Estate: 

WM H FULPER. REALTORS 

Homes of Disfuncbcm 

Main vardiev Pa 2'5-493d007 
COLOWELL-BANKER SCHLOTT. Re««c« 
Pnncelon 10 Nassau St 921 -i4ii 
Prn Jctn 50 Prn Mfstn Rd 799-8181 
Befle Mead 840 F* 206 908-874 6421 



B21 7287 



• Tree Service: 

acorn tree ft lanoscape. inc # Window Treatments: 

Prun.ng topping rermwah. UTdMnng BARBY BLOO M lNTERIORS2fW93-7470 



• Swimming Pools & Supplies: 

NATIONAL POOLS 

Bete Mead 908 874 6666 liocal call) 
SYLVAN POOLS 

plies Newtocaion Montgon-**. 

518 4 206 f ■ 



EMPIRE TREE ft LANDSCAPE 



u'acturers prices 

HOME FABRICS /)Bil our 

tor unwiual custom window 

;■ liscount 

N Olden Av Ewrng 771 9280 



• Records, CDs & Cassettes: 

PRINCETON RECORD EXCHANGE 
Bought ft sold New Used C 

aacsf. New Wave Jazz «c 
20 Tulane St Pnncelon 921 0881 



• Paving Contractors: 

PENNINGTON ft HOPEWELL ha rolO BROWN'S PAVING 

• "mme lawn aa tvtces ftcomn-.-- -^ftasphatt. 

= -** Estimates call 737-8181 -'-.V xaKng panang - ,: Sen ' " q p " areB 

LARRY G. SCANNELLA Landscapmg & s,nce 1949 Free est ir.sured 8825617 ^ Remodeling: 

garoenmg Complete lawn maintenance CENTRAL JERSEY PAVEMENT SEAL- FflvtEW CONSTRUCTION 

■rcJud.ng mowing ft organic temirzanon , NG c0 . Sealcoaimg • Rubber-zed tar "'"" , Basemer , ts . ictchem 

-en.fred Muichmg ft pruning ,, aci , M ,, ng SlS-VF.r^omr^s 

Patios Walks Drainage work Back hoe t - 2 Slokes Av Ew-ng (609)883-6526 ^^JJ^, 737-3959 

Jo psot insured Free estmales 896-3193 Continued m Next Column Ptcnesaionai quamy _ 



*0UR PROMISE TO PRINCETON CONSUMERS: 




JOSEPHINE WEBB 
Cpn a wiw Btaaaw 
Eiacufva Director 



J^~ IF YOU HAVE A COMPLAINT agsmal wry Ux -* 1 !>"»'"•« 
firm, |ut1 call »24-8223 ary) a Con«um«f Bureau raprewntativa will 
rwporyl anO irrvewgat* then 

•»- IF CONSUMER BUREAU S ALL -CONSUMER VOLUNTEER 
PANEL AOREES WITH YOU. tha t>u*na»» firm irrvotvod haa only Iwo 
choices «<tr>ar wusfy your complaint promptly or lose ■» Consumar 
Bureau Ragiatranon 

aar~ DON'T STAY MAD al any business lirm - until you lirsl giva 
Cons-jmar Suraau a cnanca to halp straighten mattars oui Ca« 1609) 
92*8223 any time ot any day <x night to Stan ma bail roiling' 

FOR UP-TO-OATE REGISTER INFORMATION about local 
f,rms not (rated on tn.s paga call (609) 92*^737 Mon -Fri 10-4 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



oo 



TOUR LOCAL tOHSUMEfl 
IHFOflMATIOH BAHK 

ESTABLISHED 1967 

^Jr" 924 8223 " 

. NOI a oovwnrnaol aoanor 



* Fire Denartment h « un ' s '''tawed" and Hi 
„ jrire lyej/urnriern Fr( , da and Borough f •„,. , „ m 

• conimu.0 mm e.g. i mission" Mildred Troiman 
g, properties thai could be lax ex- sajd , hc can , or sc . rvR< . ngurel 
-empt. according to Pam rc n cled where Ihe . ,,n ... r 
10 Hersch. director o( Princeton natc( j and did nol | ak( . Inl0 ac . 
J University Community and ,.„ un i whether there was a real 
s State Affairs fjre or a (a | sc a | arm 

< Another issue that has been Now and agajn a member of 

g festering for several months.'. , h( . F „,. |„., )ar iment jumped 

£ how much-needed repairs to , nlo lh( . (ray Larry [ )uPraz 

o the Harrison Street and I hosl „,,,, , h( . ffmrmnii bodies he no 

j nut Street firehouses should be , ongt . r nad any dt . Mr( . ,„ an 

. allocated Having gained (me . Av ,., ,., ,. a || ,,„,| , ha | , Im .. |,.,.| 

^ half ownership in the new fire | ng wa , stMr ,.,| hy tne res , , 

. house on Witherspoon Street as |hl . members of the fire 

| well as the Chambers Streel | )( .p ar(mcn | He called the 

K fire house through the 1991 bickering "disgusting" and 

o agreement on sharing con- su gg este( j the University 

| struction and maintenance B hould Be paving much more 

a. costs of the new firehouse, the than $2(l , m l0 , hl . Klrc , D( . parl . 

„• Township thinks it should have m( . m because il would cost 

9 more equity in Ihe two other many tJJJies that for It to install 

firehouses and in the rolling u s „wn fire department. 

F stock espccialls since it has Thl . „„,.„„„. ,„.,, ,.„,., . v ,„„. 

| paid two-thirds of the fire ,,, ,..,„.,, ,,, ,„ ,,.-,,„,,fiil silence 

p Department budget was H| „ „, ,,,,„, „ odg( , 

Township (ommilteewonion form er chief and deputy chief, 

>hylhs Man-hand blamed a ,„ h „ ,„.,, , h „ „„„„ rni „„ h „ n „„ 



The two governing ,,,n of state and leaerai 

agreed to leave that decision up laws The specific claims In- 
to thl Commission and to the elude invasion of privacy. 
personnel committee of the defamation, breach of contract. 
Borough, and to monitor the violation of slate and federal 

1 1 ii.i Hon in the future to ensure due process and violation of 
the productivity thai was tell 10 public policy, 
be lacking under the previous 

full-time director Lt Musso declined comment, 

referring all questions to his at- 

Thcre was discussion of torney Asked what his client 
whether the Planning Board expects to gain from the action, 
should have a full-time profes- Mr Narol would only say that 
sional planner again or con the tori claim notice preserves 
UnuetO rely on the services of LI Musso's right to file a Iaw- 
Ihe Wallace. Hoberls 4 Todd suit "We believe he's been 
consultant, Richard Collier At damaged and is entitled to re 
the ingestion of Planning lief," Mr. Narol said, adding 
Board Chair Joseph O'Ncil. that relief could be monetary if 
( ouncU and Committee agreed Lt, Musso files a lawsuit, 
to have the administrators dis- Township Attorney Edwin W 
CUSS the matter further with Schmicrer also said he pre- 
Mr O'Neil, who will in turn ferred not to comment Town- 
consull with the rest of the ship Committee has scheduled 
hoard and come back with a a closed meeting on Wednesday 
recommendation in a month or to discuss "personnel " 
two Both governing bodies 




C& Route 130. Windsor ,&. 
448- 1 667 FREE ESTIMA TES 



THE CLOSET DOCTOR 

CLOSETS. MIRRORS >CS^ 
AND MORE- (?$3/ 

(609)443-8202 «i&^, 
(800)344-4537 J/JmM 
(609)654-1786 Oi>W 



°s"8 



B^ Granbliry Antiques & Accessories 
~ •« „-.jl_.l' China ♦ Glass ♦ Silver 

ColleCtlDleS Furniture* Mirrors 
609-655-8568 Lamps + Pictures 

60 North Main Street Linens ♦ Laces ft 



*,: 



Craribury 



Call for hours 



The Educated^ 

Toy oc 



Phyllis 



who liild the govrniinc, hnilii--. 



ubcommiltce for nol having |ha| |hl . v w( , n . ,,,.„,,, ,„, 
'" proposals to settle this s|l . ( .,. | .,; ,„,, r „ n( , lhl . 

MLI I, ,IO I-,! I II' 'mMIIIII I V" 



would have to approve the 
recommendation. 

Barbara I. Johnson 



issue and accused the Borough 
of not responding to Township 



Firs department by not pass- 
ing its budget "The Fire 



Lawsuit 

memos™, ,he sub,.c. Bo * ;;;;;, ,,„;:;;;■; ' ;„„,;,;:',„;„;:,: we „ ^ZmZ^ZL^ 

;'k';;; r' ,:::;: *&££« Iand ■'"•'■■■■ n,: ' KJ S52S s^: 

.KkolrespoilM.il I. intend M „ , ,, ,,, ||( . ; |.'rcdonok I'orler 

hysugKcshnglhallheBn, d ,J „„. ,,„„',.„„ ;.„„„, ,'.*';., , 'n,l tormVr' 

Raid It Grow and n dill!! wl ""' r : ""' ,ummw ' nsk '" fi ta " als " <**«> Township *<< 

Park which it bellied pay l.n JUry s,r , a 1 lor JamM PaSCale, Com 

"T M h I" ' "Patt This Budget milteewoman Sharon Bilanin 

laj Mahal "I ask voiilopass this budget "' ls "'" """«■■" because she 

'■"'"" l andnotallou It to be a hockey was not a member of Commit- 

piickbelweenvmi aid, urn h'e dll [. 'h ol the lime the 

say at the fire on Tulane Streel "lection process for a new 

Ihej wouldn't res d to the rl1 "' 1 waa "'"ler way. 

plectron The le chiefs are The claim contends lhat the 

sworn to protect the communi township violated its own 
ty, i.ui there is nothing that V" Uc y- M wdl >» s| ate and 
says firemen have to respond federal laws, during Ihe selec- 
You mighl have to seek tire l">n process. Lt. Musso was one 

cniii|i,-iuii- Iroiiinllii' nii'i ol Ihree lieiilenanls in Ihe 

pahties to light vour fires, or go department who were next in 

to 8 paid fire department. Im( " ,or lhe position of police 

I ask you In pass the L ' lnef When the first round of 

liiidgel. Mi llmlge repeated, testing failed lo produce a clear 



PRINCETON 
BALLET SCHOOL 

Classes in ballet, modern, 

jazz & Spanish dance, 

609-921-7758 



□ D I »|G into savings with our 
O r H ' N Spring Fever Sale 

20% OFF 

our entire stock of games & puzzles. 
Thurs, Fri., Sat., May 6, 7 & 8 

In slock merchandise only - 



Mon, Tues, Wed A. Fri 9:30-6; Thurs 9:30-8; Sat 9:30-5 
Pennington Shopping Center, Pennington. NJ • (609) 737-1440 





blamed luck ol Jillenlion lo Ihe 
( 'ha rubers SI reel I ire bouse for 
the inability to Mil II and ai cuj 
.■il the govei nlnj bodies ol 
"knocklnfl down" morale 
among the firemen, lie Bug 
gested Engine Company No ;t 
would like to go back to the 
Chambers Streel firehouse, 

referring I" the rieu (nebulise 

which ii now occupies as "the 
Taj Mahal oul there 

Commit teewomen Ellen 



ja«|g THE Promises 
Ipnilril SOURCE TO 






[ORIENTAL RUG CENTER . 



nd Oriental Rugs 

EPTEO 



2817 Brunswick Pike • (Alternate Route 1) • Lawrenceville, NJ • (609) 883-6666 
OTHER SHOWROOMS MILBURN • PARAMUS • LONG ISLAND • HAVERFORD, PA • ABINGTON, PA 



, ' ■'■"' l ^'"<'" Wun,„lK,lh ,, ln(( s ,.,. k (or " mu|a - loler ; choice for chief in the views of 

; n UedatthelmpUcatlonthal Thl , v knnw lhoirs js , lu , (ml the organization conducting 

he Township was nol suppor- b d * ^ h ^ » „ne ol the 1. eta and Township 

live., the M re I »..,,i„ r,n,,,l ,„„„„ ,. I( , M , ,,.,,„„„. ■■ , s ^ rl Com tee, ii second round 

Mis i.-„-,ii.,„ds.i„ii 1,1,1 , ii,,' .„„.„,,„,, A ,.., v „,'Glo.ber« "'•'"- Initiated, witha new type 

Borough hud „>.,,','d l„ sliidy ; , , „ „ „;.,.,.,„„, ,,.„ '' ol I, -I added The selection 

;;;;;: ;",m";„; , "" , K ■ *» nSSSjSSH v"*«» ™ «i» opened UP ls 

,roni ' d dude (85,830 In lis municipal '"<' '"? sergeants. 



oul. a point thai did nol sil well 
with her Borough counterparts 

Mark Freda said, "This is llic 
beginning of lhe end of tiusl be 
luccii Borough Council and 
Township. It's no longer good 
enough that we work together 
What's going lo happen is Ihal 

we rip apart everything s,» w,- 



budgel for the Fire Depart- 
iiiciil, instead of lhe $(i!).%4 il 
had hoped lo budgel. 



Early Tests "Unfair" 

In February, Township Com- 
The Borough will budget "'illef namcil LI Anthony 

s '. or at 50 percent To- '■■'Moid chief and promoted U 

gether that adds up to $150,853, s '" m ' d B,anc o lo captain n 

,„ .,l.„„l sai.mmmoro thai, llio "" l"'" m ""''l Sgt David 
1130,046 that had been ir ( ' l ""« 1 ' 111 " caplain Lt Musso 
quested and approved by the "' IS ""' " nl > " ne "' ,hc lhr ee 



ni,m!:'o,' , ,hiV' , ''ii'''' ;,d"i,""'; i«"-iui"«si.",!o;>'Vhe;.;;p;,:d;"'"'e.unist,,i,e , WS5 ed r v 

'"""'' budget was annoved under the 'or promotion. In the tort clatai 
people ,„ town thoughl ol °3a*ran«ment but« Z "oUce. he claims that the ear- 
Princeton as one community ::"!" a .[ r ..S„! ,: ' "'' lj tests were unfair He also 



bul now ii would be Princeton 
Borough versus Princeton 
Township 



clear thai there is a major 

unresolved Issue relating to the '"■""'■"" s '"ai he and the mh- 

puichasc ol a new lire (ruck "' ''imdidales learned through 

The Fire l.ei.trl m ( ,„i\ newspaper accounts lhat thev 

„.'■';,; ;..;;,; :;; h ,;i:;;;";,:;; 1 b« ■ S^wwht«k«M« 

els, hi ,,",,;, ; „ •'<' Uml a new high volume P^'Holncic.il cs.,,,,,,,, 

i pumper would be a more ap , He , ««"« • Township of- 

?esoTe |. ; „. l""l"i.ne acquisition al ih's , "' 1 ; 11 -" P™v.d,ng thai infor- 

«.,d ll'll'iivlcd saving he '— lb,,,, .he lelesmnrler a„ —""" <" *■ —paper ,„ 

would not support ,„, ..uk'hIo |, 1 ' "'"'' '" i: '" ' h '"" IT ™" 

consultant ship earlier in the vcai Howe. 

_, er, the Board ol Engineers 

ifcillsllcs 0//ered thinla il will need the tele 

Mayor Keed passed around a squirter in a few years' time 

shoot showing a breakdown ol Some members ol t'ommil 

student population in Princeton lee and Council thoughl onlj 

to support his thesis lhat. sub one new piece of equlpmenl 

trading students, the Town- would be needed to the end of 

ship's population is twice thai the century, while others, such 

of the Borough, and that as Mrs. Troiman, were quite 

students in (he Borough live in clear that one would not be 

tax-exempt housing, while enough II was agreed that the 

students in the Township live in administrators would take a 

residential properties subject look at the matter 

to propei i «. „ 

Township Adminislralor _ °' h " ""'loess 

James J. Pascale offered his „ tarl, er on Monday night, 

figures to support a "oav for Counnl and Committee ap- 
proved a budget for the Joint 
Commission on Aging, the 
Suzanne Patterson Center, the 



service" approach They show- 
ed the Township having 53 per- 
cent of the total population to u 

the Borough's 48 percent and " e S ,onal Planning Board and 

52 percent of the total valuation lheJo,nl ( ' ,V|1 R'Khts Commis- 

of taxable and non-taxable pro- s ' on M,chacl Jum-ne/. choir ol 

pertics needing fire protection ,ht \ c ' vl1 Rl 8 h,s Commission 

to the Boroughs 47 percent In r ef d a Prepared statement in 

a third category calls for ser- ^ hlch ho ur 8 ed Council and 

vice, the Township had 237 calls ^ ommil,cc t0 '""d a full-time 

in 1992 to the Borough's 232 director even though the besl 

He said the figures supported arra "g cm ent might be two 

a 50/50 cost sharing ratio but P ar, '" me people, or some otli 

Mr Goldfarb called the census er vananl 





The PrifAcetoiY Pharmacy 



At the Princeton University Store 
NOW OFFERS 

Home Health Care 

and 

Sick Room Supplies 



Including; bathroom safety equipment 
orthopedic Aids, braces, supports, hot 'S> cold therapy. 
wound care products and more 

CALL 
924-4545 

for more information and 
FREE DELIVERY 




Mon-Sai ( i 00 am 5 30 pin 

"1 hurs nl 8 SO pm 



U Store. Visa. MasterCard 
American Express 





Sow sand our^Xbrnoer three tmes and givel 
tw coats cJ ow lamous lores! green tead-free 
enamel part. Raw woocP Not on you CrioLife- 
For a Iree catatog and free aoVio» about playsets, 

031 Present Perfect 
609-799-8886 



BUSINESS 



bout playsets. 




Ruth E. Bowers 
Landscape Designer 

Residential Landscapes, Garden Designs 

Container Plantings for Porch, Patio & Deck 

All New Plans/Rejuvenate Existing Plantings 

Design Consultations 

908-247-7546 




Facials 

with Christine Valmy Products 

Hair Removal 

100% organic NUFREE system 

Thursday- Saturday with 
Maggie: 9 a.m. -4 p.m. 

PATRICIA'S 

HAIR DESIGN 

357 Nassau St. 
(609)683-4114 



SUMMER 

DANCE 

CAMP 

June 28 thru July 30 



V 



Ballet Technique • Jazz. • 
POIKTE ' for students 
*-~-^ 5-7 yrs. 8-12 yrs and 
4 teens thru adults. 



176 Edgerstoune Rd., Princeton. 



Tel. 921-5530, or 846-1425. 




s For Mother's 
Day 

We have 

Hanging Baskets 

J&P and Star Roses 

Annuals, Vegetables 

Perennials, Geraniums 

Azaleas & Rhododendrons 

Oper. Mon-Sat 8-5; Sun t-1 -3 

Alexander Road is open to: „„ .. , mJ 
— ^ /-,.nnr->i 51 6 Alexander Rd. 

AQ A GARDEN Princeton, NJ 

I J tt II I MARKET (At the Canal) 

V/ Ur^ h l,IMnrvc ' LANDSCAPE CONSULTANTS 



"For the very best" 



452-2401 




PEOPLE 
PHOTOGRAPHS 

John Simpson 

924-8996 



Personnel Notes 

Commodities Corporation 
(U.S. A I, Princeton, has an- 
nounced a number of officer 
promotions. 

They are J. Paula Pierce. 
general counsel and manager 
of the Legal Department, to 
first vice president Michael 
Garfinkle to first vice presi- 
dent in the Trader Administra- 
tion and Development Depart- 
ment; Sandra D'ltalia to as- 
sociate vice president in the 
Trader Administration and De- 
velopment Department, Ken 
McGuire to associate vice 
president in the Operations & 
Information Technology 
Department; 

Also, Pat Juricic to assist- 
ant vice president in the Con- 
trollers Department; Diane 
Harrison to assistant vice 
president in Commodities Cor- 
poration Investment Services 
marketing group. Jim Tees to 
assistant vice president in the 
Controllers Department, Mike 
Leahy to assistant vice presi- 
dent in the Operations & Infor- 
mation Technology Depart- 
ment, and Joe Kelly to assist- 
ant vice president in the Opera- 
tions & Information Technology 
Department. 

In addition, these employees 
have been promoted to the as- 
sociate level: Stephen Engst, 
Paul Morin, Seb Calabro, 
Eileen Flarity, Jim Wohl- 
macher and Lauren Fasolo 





cashier Of Carnegie Bank, N.A 
She joined the hank in 1988 and 
serves as the director of human 
resources in addition to 
assisting the executive vice 
president 

Janet M. Brown of Prince- 
ton has been named a senior as- 
sociate of CUH2A, Inc.. the 
Princeton- based architectural, 
engineering and planning firm, 
Dr Brown is director of the 
firm's Facility Planning 
Group, and leads the depart 
ment's activities in the fields of 
strategic facility planning, fa- 
cility programming and labor- 
atory planning. 

Dr Brown has specialized in 
organizational analysis and en- 
vironmental psychology She 
earned her Ph.D. in environ- 
ment-behavior studies at Penn- 
sylvania State University, She 
joined CUH2A in 1991 



Sherry Knight, a sales as- 
sociate with Weichert Realtors' 
Princeton office, has earned 
the office's top producer award 
for listing the most homes dur- 
ing the month of March. 

She was recently awarded 
membership to Weichert's 1992 
Ambassador's Club, an honor 
achieved by only the top two 
percent of the firm's associ 
ates 



Susan Gordon, 25 Carnegie 
Drive, a sales associate with 
Coldwell Banker Schlott 
Realtors, was honored as the 
top associate in the Princeton 
office for total sales production 
for 1992. She has held this posi- 
tion since joining the firm in 
1987- 

Angelita Reyes of Prince 
ton has been named assistant 



Easy Graphics, Inc.. Prince- 
ton, has announced the promo- 
tion of Keith Seibel to produc- 
tion planner. Mr, Seibel has 
been with the firm for five 
years. 



i 






f^ , *></»* y 3 ^ 



cilittH>itof 



Pretty Cards 
and Gifts 

for 

Mother... 

ft 

HOU« 
Mon thru Sal room 5 30pm 

20 NASSAU ST MNNCETON 924 



£ 



% 



«kO 






-«270j/ 



Joyce Bergen has moved to 
Gloria Nilson Realtors' Prince- 
ton office, Nassau Street. 

Ms. Bergen is a member of 
the Mercer County Top Pro- 
ducers Club. 




Celebrate Mother's Day 
at Edith 's 



Angelita Reyes 



FURLONG 
PRESSURE WASHING 

WE CLEAN ALL EXTERIOR SURFACES 

ALUMINUM STUCCO WOOD 

VINYL BRICK 

REMOVAL OF MOLD. MILDEW, DIRT. AND GRIME 

SKIUMAN.tU. (6Q9X66-28S3 




CddU'i. 

LINGERIE 

Mon-Sat 9:30-5:30' 
30 Nassau Street, Princeton « 609-921-6059 



^<$M ALLEN'S 

MT ^^^* Painting & Restorations 

■111 We use ,op Q ualit y Benjamin Moore paints and 

careful preparation to make our paint jobs last, 
HMh Feel free to ask our customers. 

M Owner operated I Free prompt estimates 
M l Local relerences I Insured/Senior Citizen Discounts^ 

B H GUTTER CLEANING 

WA INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING, 

t-j Kirk Allen • (609) 771-4189 n/ 



OBITUARIES 



Princeton Lawn Service 



We mow lawns, etc. 



609-921-8440; 908-821-7083 



always there 
other's Day Ifsthe 
ays l worry about" 




■ 
Irul hi rw i IMIk i 



rVUhUfi 






■ nl | 

in,,,, ,1, ,,i.'- 
i i'i,i" ■ 

.ii ill, ii rn-. . 

I ■■ If 

I .,.■ ■ 

Nil .i in.ill I lilt. In' 

i,, in ., 

uoulllu 

i ii, in,, in Iwn 

rinivkllllj r ■ ■ 

lii ip through 
mniicnl tod ■■■ 

l^.ir. I-.' 

il. II" I 

■ 



(2 



UFKUNK 



The Medtcat Center at Princeton 

Department ol Home Care 

Marylou Schneider, Lifeline Coordinator 

609-497-4900 



kNIM/1 




Princeton Small Animal 
Rescue League 

SAVE 

We hope you will join us 
for a Reception honoring 

Jeanne Graves 

Saturday, May 8, 1993 

3-5 p.m. 

The Shelter, 900 Herrontown Rd. 

We are preparing a book of 
memories for Jeanne made up of 
pictures, letters, stories and anec- 
dotes from her many animal 
friends, old and new. Help us out 
by sending your memories to: 

Princeton Small Animal Rescue League 

SAVE 

P.O. Box 15 

Princeton, New Jersey 08542 



Chester Bowser, 47. died 
April 3D Medical 

Center Born In Columbia, 

. i in- hvi'i I in the I'nnceton- 
Ewfaig area since 1968 
An Army veteran of the Viet- 
I M Mr Bowser worked 
foi i' -ml Bdotot Co In 



Burial Ceremony 

A ceremony for the buri- 
al of the ashes of Suzanne 
MacNamee will be held 
Monday. May 17, at 1 in 
Princeton Cemetery. 

Mrs MacNamee died De- 
cember 31. 1992 in 
Barcelona. Spain 



ol I ii ,l Baptist Church of 

I'l iik. 'Inn -ill'! '.,', vffi 



BOOS and a daughter-in-law. 
Richard Lee of Bristol and 



uret of the deacon board lit- |,„ U | S an d Beverly Lee of 

alio served si tree lire he .j;,,.^,,,, m, ss a daughter. 

Deacon I fill ei Trenton and Rlta D Ue of Leyjttown; a 

vicinity granddaughter, his father. Kid 

He was tin' pi' ,.,- McrzicLffof EwingTown- 

i ouplea i Nil, "I Trenton and a sh|p , wo „,.„((„.„ and a sister 

member of Mercer County In- in .| aW| William Lee of 

dustrial Lake Iheenjoyed Binghampton, N.Y., Joseph 

howling i AH , „f Kwing Township, and Ol- 
ive Lee nf Bnelle. four sisters 

Surviving are his wife, Annie and a brother-in-law, Mamie 

Wllej BOWSer; a sun, Chester o:dnam and Mmme and Eric 

I. n.mscr Jr . two daughters, fraig, all of Princeton, Virginia 

Kelly 1. and Kimberly A Y cagcr of Trenton and Stella 

Bowser of Ewing; his parents, Blwn of p eekskin N Y , ; five 

William 0. and Martha M aunls and severa | n i e ces. 

Sykes Bowser of Ewing. a nep hews and cousins. 

W '!'""" Irs' rC The service was held at Bible 

ronccvi He, two Sisters, Kose , 

lien- G rd of Ewing and Relics I Met odis C tare : . 



Uhonda Koundtree of Trenton; 



Bristol, the Rev. Robert M. 



ne pi, ew i Brown Sr . pastor, officiating 



Burial was in the veterans' sec- 



and several nieces 

N 'tZ, was scheduled lo U°" "'!"" White Chapel Ceme- 
be held this Wednesday at 11 al ,er y' f eastemlle, Pa. 
First Baptist Church, the Rev. 

in Peter Parrish officiating. N'»'e MacChntock. 71, 
Burial will he in Princeton formerly of Princeton, died 
r, in, i, tv Calling hours will be April 25 at Medford Leas, 
ii to I lam this Wednesday at s be was a secretary at 
I he church Princeton University for many 

Memorial contributions may years and a member of the 
be ii e to Deborah Heart and Unitarian Church. 

una - enter, 200 Trenton Road, Wife of the late Paul Mac- 
Browns Mills 08015 Chntock, she is survived by a '| 

stepson. Copeland MacClin- 

...,.i. ~ n . , 'ock. a step-daughter, Lucia 

William D. Poinsett, 66. ol Barbour and a sistcr 
Lawrenceville. died May 1 in A memor j a | service win be 
Princeton Medical Center held Sundav. May 16,at5atthe 
Born in LawrencevUle.hehv- Unltanan church. 

eil in Lawrenceville all his life 

Mr Poinsett worked at Law- 
renceville School as a sta- Stuart L. Reed Sr.. 85. of 
lionorv engineer for 35 vears Princeton Pike, Lawrence 
before retiring in 1982 as the Township, died April 27 at 
chief engineer. He was a mem- home. Born in Princeton Junc- 
ber of Lawrenceville Presby- lion, he was a lifelong area res- 
lenan Church, the board of ident. 

directors at Lawrenceville Mr Reed was the founder 
Cemeterv. and Lawrenceville and owner of Stuart L Reed 
Fire Company for 50 years Sod Farms, one of the oldest 

and largest sod farms in New 

He worked as a superintend- Jersey He was a member and 
ent of Lawrenceville Water Co. former trustee of First Presby- 
and was secretary of Law- terian Church of Dutch Neck ; 
renceville Savings and Loan. » charter member of West 
He was also a charier member Windsor Lions Club; a charter 
ol His Her Bowling League member and past president of 
Father of the late William D. the New Jersey Sod Growers 
Poinsett Jr , lie is survived by Association; and a member of 
his wife, Hilda Baldwin 'he New Jersey Agricultural 
Poinselt, a daughter and son- Society and the Sons of the 
In-law, Cynthia P and Nicholas American Revolution. 
Beverly Of Lawrenceville, a 

brother. Edgar II of Kendall Husband of the late Jessie 

Park a sister, Jane Benedict of Johnston Reed, he is survived 

Bismarck, N.D.; and several by a daughter. Ellen R Powner 

nieces, nephews and cousins °f Princeton, a son, Stuart L of 

Allentown; a sister. Edna M. 

The service was scheduled to Updike of Lawrenceville; a 

be held this Wednesday at Hat brother. Clarence E ofPrince- 

Lawrenceville Presbyterian ton; five grandchildren; a 

Church. 2688 Main Street, Law- great-grandson, and many 

renceville, the Rev. Dr. H. nieces and nephews 

Dana Fearon III, pastor, of- The service was held Monday 

ficiating. Burial will be in Law- at First Presbyterian Church of 

renceville Cemetery Memon- Dutch Neck, the Rev, Floyd 

al contributions may be made Churn, pastor, officiating. Biir- 

to the Lawrenceville Presby- ial was in Dutch Neck Ceme- 

terian Church tery. Memorial contributions 

may be made to First Presby- 

ii»„ij i i «■> an n i, ,enan Church of Dutch Neck, 

Dm d L. Lee. 60 of Levit- 154 South Mill Road. Princeton 

tow,,, formerly of Princeton, Juncl , on ^ or D b ° n 

HoliUI Bristol Z^rr , "„ Hospl,al F o«"dat,on. 7 Centre 
Hospital, Bristol, ['a Born n nnv*> cn.ra m i i> 

CapE Charles. Va., he lived in SJ3i e ' Su ' te 10 " Jamesbur S 

the Princeton/Lawrenceville 

area most of his life before 

moving to Levittown 31 years 

ago. 

Mr Lee was a graduate of 

Princeton High School who 

served in the Air Force from 

1956 to I960 He was retired 

from the Princeton Regional 

School System with more than 

23 years of service. He was a 

member of Bible Evangelical 

Methodist Church of Bristol, 

Pa,, where he sang with the 

men's chorus. 



CLANCY 



I PAUL I 



cszehehieis 



Princeton Shopping Center 
N. Harrison St. 

(609) 683-0060 



194 Alexander St. 
924-0041 



T}edy Shcpard 


">-p S--C-- :* 


cc^ea woman's 


spec 


arty shop 


96 "ouou 1) 

6O9-WI-0M2 


45 t>as! rjfon ov» 
yardtoy, pa 
215-493 ?32 



He ran in several marathons. 
the last being the Boston 
Marathon in 1978. 

Son of the late Alice Odell 

Lee, be is survived bv his wife. 

ii- vasamember Virginia Cameron Lee. two 



, J U □> Y'S s,„ce 1968 

SYMPA THY FLOWERS... 
An expression of love 

(609) 9244H40 • 360 Nassau St. Princeton 



C«) / •»"/ ICJf I Salons for men & women 



NO 



APPOINTMENT NECESSARY 

4-6 Hulfish Street. • (609) 924-8560 




'Shop Where MOM Shops 

y for the best in 

blooming plants, 

fresh cut flowers, 

arrangements, 

annuals and perennials 

Persia's Plant & Flower Shop i 

452-1383 W, 

J189 Washington Rd. (V4 Mile East of Rt. 1) J"W 

. Mon-Fri: 8:30-5:30; Sat: 8:30-5:00; Sun: 10:00-4:00^» 





Paint perks up your 
home. ..and protects! 

We clean out gutters, do repairs, powerwash 

to remove mildew, putty the windows, 

caulk the cracks, for longer-lasting 

protection and beauty 

for your home! 

Call me now! 
924-1474 

JTTLIUS H. GJROSS 

EXTERIOR PAINTING • PAPER HANGING 
a pnncBton bu&inass for avor 34 yean. 




STAIR-GLIDE 


Stair Lift 


W*f 


• America's largest 
selling stairway lift 




• Fingertip control 




• Easily installed 


a^l^tetfe 


• UL listed 


^^^L\WWW \^L\W\w*^ 


• Will not mar 
walls or stairs 




• 3 models to choose: 
Economy, Deluxe, 
Outdoor 


Call Or Stop E 
FREE DEMONS 


ly For A 
TRATION 


W. SCOTT TAYLOR PHARMACY 


SERVING THE AREA SINCE 1875 

940 Brunswick Ave. 
Trenton, NJ • 599-9371 



REAL ESTATE 
TRANSACTIONS 



PRINCETON 
90 CLAY STREET, Pnnceton Borough 
Sold 10 Charles Streater $100,000 
CONSTITUTION HILL, Faith B'eler 
Sold to Robert Hopkins II $785,000 
104 FLEMING WAY. Calton Homes 
Sold to James Schitzer $315,000 
120 FLEMING WAY. Calton Homes 
Sold to Gary Natnello $360. 000 

it JEFFERSON ROAD, Elizabeth 
Slayback Sold to Joseph Tattom 
$222,000 
475 LAKE DRIVE. Trustees ot 
Princeton University Sold to Steven 
Macey $223,000 

36 MERCER STREET. Edward Miller 
Sold to John Chancellor $735,000 
48-F PALMER SQUARE WEST, U-F. 
Adrian McFurlane Sold to Nancy 
Schluler 5B5.000 

33 WILKINSON WAY, Calton Homes 
Sold to James McEIhgott $234,000 



35 WILKINSON WAY. Calton Homes 
Sold to Diane Steele $188,000 

HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP 
47 HART AVENUE, Allan Zwaat Sold 
to Penelope Panso $135,000 

214 PENNINGTON-HOPEWELL 
ROAD, William Clem Sold to Dennis 
Smeltzer $167,000 

LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP 
38 AZALEA COURT. U-H2, John 

Sakala Sold to Jacqueline Sturner 
$69,000 
202 CARTER ROAD. Mark Sheridan 
Sold to Mary A Vorvverk $260,000 
13 DANIELLE COURT. U-D-38. Bar- 
bara Sjostrom Sold to Stuart Orefice 
$138,000 
1 EMERALD COURT, Sharbell 
Development Sold to Tirumalai 
Scrnvasan $402,000 



8 HOLLY LANE. Thomas Gaoneto 
Sok) to Note Bencze $328,000 

759 LAKE DRIVE. Carl Cowansag* 
Sotd to Jay Washington $127,000 
5 OVERLOOK WAY. Buttonwood 
Acres Sold to Salvatore Pastorelta 
$246,000 
2 WOODMONT DRIVE. John Swift Jr 
Sold to R>chard Kaplan $160,000 



PENNINGTON 
132 S. MAIN STREET. Mariory Pratt 
So«d to Robert O'Leary $152,000 



WEST WINOSOR TOWNSHIP 
41 BRIARWOOD COURT. James 
Scalatani Jr Sold to Mary Ferry 
$148,000 
270 SAYRE DRIVE. Dartene Walley 
Sold to Richard Mersitz $310,000 

I PLYMOUTH COURT. Princeton 
Oaks Sold to Thomas O'Neill 

$407,000 

II REVERE COURT. Westminster 
Estale Sold lo John Dong $450,000 
5 SAPPHIRE DRIVE, Calvin Chen 
Sold 10 Henry Jurand $429,000 





PRINCETON BOROUGH 

For Sale By Owner 






f ) 


■ - ■ ^ ^BB 






1 

b 

V 

2 

F 


'hompson Colonial, Yedlin built, end of cul-de-sac, 5 BR, 3' 
aths, living room with fireplace, dining room, den, kitche 
//separate eating area, family room, laundry room, attache 
-car garage, full basement, 3-zone heating & central AC 
erfect condition. $498,00 
Call: (609) 497-0668 • Fax: (609) 497-0241 


4 

n 
d 





MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP 

23 MARIAN DRIVE. Mark Welch Sold 
to Patnoa Wetbotdl $250,000 

MOUNTAIN VIEW ROAD, Donald 
Townsend Sold to Roy Giggms 

$410,000 
209 MOUNTAIN VIEW ROAD. Weit;e 
Paul Sold to Peter Ulncn $1,000 
20 OAK RIDGE DRIVE. Eugene Lield 
Sotd to Barry Singer $300,000 

16 STURWOOD DRIVE. Vanguard 
Sold to Alan Rosenberg $256,000 
4$ WILSHIRE DRIVE. Tore Wick Sold 
10 G D Scott $456,000 

23 FIELDSTONE ROAD. Larken 
Association Sold to Joseph Skupien 

$326,000 
125 ROLLING HILL ROAD. Liberty 
Savings Bank Sold to Robert t Mann 

$533,000 
6$ VIBURNUM DRIVE. Pipco Spring 
Hill Sold 10 Emit Portido Jr $469,000 

SOUTH BRUNSWICK TOWNSHIP 

43 CURTIS COURT, Trafalgar House 

Sold to Jennifer Drakes 

$1 16,000 

46 CURTIS COURT, Trafalgar House 

Properties Sotd to Michael Janney 

$138,000 

3 HASTINGS ROAD. Mary Ferry Sold 

lo John Mueller $148,000 

1 PROVIDENCE BOULEVARD, Hov 
nanian Sold to David Kindred 

$188,000 
12 AVENUE F, Estate of Vera Wilson 
Sold to William Roemer $145,000 

2 ELLIS COURT, Barry Wilson Sold lo 
Anlhony Chungbin $225,000 
70 JILL COURT, Monmoulh Walk 
Development Sold lo Karen Glllospio 

$56,000 

90 KINGSLAND CIRCLE. Leonard 

Feldman Sold to James Miller 

$190,000 

FRANKLIN TOWNSHIP 
7 FISHER DRIVE, John Bulanda Jr 
Sold lo George Field $88,000 

79 GREGORY LANE, Hovnaman Sold 
lo Paul Patten $109,000 



L> v r (609) 924-6675 






'*, 



(609) 924-1978 (Fax) 
Fast Efficient Services for Your 

Refinance and Purchase 

Lowest Rates Available 



/■ Allan Smith "X 
f Cabinetmaker I 

I custom furniture 4 cabinetwork I 

furniture restoration 
V609) 466-1595,/ 



Rkhardson 
Realtors 



r- — 

UJI, i ■ a mi 


SR* * 


i *?" 





PRINCETON ADDRESS 

LAWREr-'CF — Gorgoous 4/5 bedroom custom 
Contemporary Colonial on a private 1 1 acre 
wooded lot. Designer kitchen, brick fireplace 
plus woodburning stove, Jacuzzi, c/a, extra large 
family room, full basemen!, sunroom & 2 car 
garage. Superior workmanship throughoutl 

$399,900 



LAWRENCE 

Impressively styled 4 bedroom Colonial on a 
quiet cul-de-sac. New neutral carpeting, 300 
sq. ft. deck off family room, kitchen with bow 
window, partially finished basement & loads of 
storage. A cut above the rest. $224,900 



Lawrenceville • 609-895-0900 
East Windsor • 609-448-5000 



N.tCallawa^ 

Real tstate Broker ,_/ 



575 Snowden Lane 

Few c. 1 700 farmhouses remain from what was once the 
countryside outside the village of Princeton. This one, 
restored and expanded, is completely charming. Pristine 
white with black shutters, beamed ceilings, tiled 
fireplaces and wide floor boards enhance the original 
part of the house. Additions have increased the space and 
added modem amenities while preserving the Colonial 
flavor. A windowed entrance opens to the music room, 
gracious living room and panelled dining room — each 
with a distinctive fireplace. A cheerful sunroom 
overlooks the lawn and a superb state-of-the-art 
greenhouse. Upstairs, the master bedroom with bath, 
three family bedrooms and bath, 2 fireplaces, a 
bedroom/hobby room with bath and a studio. Finished 
space above the 2-car garage has potential for many uses. 
All on three acres and across from the wooded 
Arboretum. $695,000 



Exclusive Affiliate 

SOTHEBY'S 

INTERNATIONAL REALTY 




7 



N.T. Callaway, Real Estate 



Interiors wlbeamed ceilings and pine floors 

Four Nassau Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542 



(609)921-1050 




OFFICE SPACE 

FOR THE BKST VALUE IN 
CENTRAL J EKSEY 



Rents as low as $5.00 NET 



REAL OFFICE VALUE FOR THE 

'Hi's 

Office Suites from 850 to 15,000 square feel 
Now Offering Fully Furnished Suite* 

CALL TODAY FOU APPOINTMENT 

609-921-6060 

Mark Hill 

Broker Cooperation Invited 



HILTON REALTY CO. of <Piinctton 



CommerclttU ImUtatrittl »V Lumi 

191 NASSAU STREET 

PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 08S42 



PEYTON 



ASSOCIATES»REA.LTORS 






NEW LISTING 
NORTH LAWRENCE 




INCREDIBLE VALUE AND STYLE! This executive ranch 
has it all — pool, tennis court, guest house and lovely 
living areas. Elegant gourmet kitchen. Guest quarters 
have living room, bedroom, kitchen plus den. Located in 
an area of custom-built homes, this property has easy 
access to schools, shopping and other conveniences An 
at-home office is also allowed. Enjoy the spa after a hard 
day's work, Over 3400 square feet in main house Entire 
back of house has sliding glass doors opening to 
gorgeous grounds and deck. An unusual and exciting 
property, offered at $795,000 

343 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 08540 609-921 -1550 
134 South Main Street, Pennington, NJ 08534 609-737-1550 



*op\* ■ Wc Make the diffttmct. 
Tod Peyton, Broker 



$smMk& 



FOAM CUT TO ANY SIZE: Cutfwyw 
oampers C»(xat 

■ r*Jt*t! r! 

PRINCETON CONSIGNMENT 
' -jowion Morel s> 

/J*yand 

■ 

■>24-2286 
'or conpnnmer* <nformat>c 



FURNISHED BEDROOM' 

...... 

■ 
pool ar") '- 609 ■>?4 4657 



PRINCETON TOWNSHIP STUDIO 

I : ompl(ftr 

■ 

5 5-31 



WANTED TO RENT: • ' - . j- '.paceor 

'■ ■ ■ ■ 
Prineeion/LAwre't: i 

pacet 9P4-46S7 



A-OOOR-A-PET 

ray. don i 

. ■ 
Ihom (torn II 

■' ime daily lo love ai ■ I 
■ .hort or long term Bonded 
921-2471 



OFFICE FOR RENT: One room 200 sq 
7 - r >0/monlh 
ill 921-0068 

II 



VACATION ON HILTON HEAO ISLAND 

bald Goll Course 

■ ■ 

. . . 



LAWN SERVICE G 






■ 






■ 


i .,ii 


609 683 -7 ' 











SPRING SALE ft 

runted 20 50 percent Early 
■ ■ 
■ beni hes Am^.h tool chest, 
nasi 
; Inn, N J 
(609) 924 9502 Oppn Wed i 
ly, 12-4 



PRINCETON WALK Coniemporary 3 

I han/lamily 

■ ■ 'Uoom on 

181 Hoot 2 car garage, large deck 

pgrades $269,000 By owner 

I D946 



COMPANION/DRIVER <- 
clients for daughterly doling concerts 
shopping, niter noon leas etc Call 609 
H96 0026 5-5 21 



NEW YORK CITY, Summer rental 2 
bedroom apartment near Columbia 
from June 15 Angus! 15 inexpensive, 
rem negoliable Call A M or late P M 
(212) 866 0988 5 5 21 



SUMMER RENTAL: 3 bedroom house 
I baths central a/c Near University 

■"i 1 - June 15 - September 15 
References $1625 mcl utilities mo 
1609) 921 7fl14 5 5 2r 



ST. JUDE'S NOVENA: May the Sacred 

bi .iiored glonlied. lov 

^"oughoulihe world 

Sacred Mean ol 

St Jude, worker ol 

pray for US St Jude, help tor 

1 (Say this 

"■■t'9lhday 

■ red II has 

■■ n known lo fail Publication 

■ Si Jude 

" 5-5-21 

MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE, Satui 
■ Bunn Dr>ve P C V 

NASSAU STREET APARTMENT; 
Summer sublet June I August "(1 
wilh option lo renew for add i 
Bedroom living room. haHwa) 

|l '■ : 
SM.s month CaH 9249661 

OFFICE/STUDIO FOR RENT in Kings 

'^•modelled garage Healed 
I one block from post otlice 

ircher, one- 

'"0381 

FOR RENT. AUGUST 3 | 

>kRoad. Princeton 

'■ 

oi Can 799-0875, leave 

HOUSE TO SHARE Pi 

■ ■ ■ 

■ 
' ' 921 6561 



TOWN TOPICS 

is 
printed entirely 

on 
recycled paper 



1 -J-.V-;. -' 1> 



924-4322 

Appraisals by R. Harris Block 

Siluer, Jewelry, Antiques & Home 
■ Furnishings for Insurance, Fire & Estate Purposes 
' This is the time for profitable Tag Sales! 
A Appraise your valuables before vacation time. 



c of App' * Apprt A*toc efAjner. 



2 NICE HOUSEHOLDS - COINS - RARE MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 

SLATOFF AUCTION 

Lawrence Road Fire Co, 1252 Rt. 206 (Lawrenceville Rd.) 

VA ml South ot I- 295 between Lawrenceville and Trenton, NJ 

WED. MAY 12 -8:00 A.M. 

Sold 8 a.m.: '5 & (oretgn gold coins; silver dollars; 
silver & other old coins; plate blocks; first day issues, 
etc. Sold appro* 9 a.m.: household & antiques: 
cherry bedroom set; mahog. occasional tables; con- 
vertible & other sofas; repro. ladder-back & wing 
chairs; Falconer & other paintings; antique quilts; 2 
Pratt boxes & other antique china; Lenox; cut & 
pressed glass, etc! Collection unusual stringed musi- 
cal instruments (betw. 9 & 10:30 a.m.): good William 
Collander cello; 2 good violins (Hope, etc); Sovereign 
(Flat) mandolin; 2 old 5-string banjos (SS Stewart- 
inlaid), Weyman 8-string banjo-uke; Weyman turtle 
mandolin; 10-string and other guitars; ukes; auto 
harp; dulcimer, etel 

Lester & Robert Slatoff 



AUCTIONEERS 
Trenton, NJ 



609-393-4848 
215-736-8989 



fAdlerman, Click & Co. Inc. 

Realtors and Insurers 
For All Area Listings 

15 Spring Street, Princeton, NJ 
(609) 924-0401 • (609) 586-1020 



ABSOLUTELY BREATHTAKING! — 10.000 square feet 
of luxury 6 B/R, IVi baths. Approx 2 acres — Lawrence 
Township. Belgian block "castle" — the ultimate in entertain- 
ing and family comfort. One-of-a-kind design. Indoor basket- 
ball court. $2,200,000 
CONTEMPORARY on nearly lVi wooded acres in 
Hopewell Township — 5,000 square feet for luxury living. 
Gracious marble foyer has high cathedral ceiling. Main level 
contains master bedroom with marble Jacuzzi bath with cap- 
tain's staircase leading to separate study. Also living room, 
dining room, solarium, library, family room, modem kitchen 
with dinette area, utility room, pantry and laundry, with addi- 
tional bath. Two fireplaces. Second level has three bedrooms, 
two baths, TV. or game room. Garages for four cars and 
workshop space. A great value at $489,500 
MILLSTONE TWP — 3 BR, 2Vi bath ranch on 1VS acres. 
Finished basement has kitchen fit bath. Adjoining IVi acre lot. 
Available JVom $184,900 



EWING TWP — Nice family neighborhood, treed lot. 4 
BR, 2 bath ranch Now $124,900 



NEW BRUNSWICK — 4 UNIT, DOUBLE LOT, 
VICTORIAN. — Good condition. Low, low, vacancy rate. 
Very positive cash flow — Excellent access to all transporta- 
tion, shopping and schools. Just reduced to $180,000 



2 APARTMENTS — COMMERCIAL LAND USE — 

for scrap metal operation — sep. office & Storage Facility 
w/loading dock & yard to store inventory. Business & 
name Included — inventory excluded on Vi ac + in Prince- 
ton Twp. Apt. bldg. has 2 units — Rear apt. has own 
private entrance — L/R-B/R comb., kitchen St bath Front 
apt. has IVR, kitchen, 1 B/R & bath upstairs, add! B/R 
downstairs $375,000 



LAND 
MONTGOMERV TWP. 1+ acre lot in fine neighborhood. 
Beautiful country setting. Near schools. $125,000 

ROUTE 1 - West Windsor Twp ly, acres. Prime commer- 
cial location. 

UPPER FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP - 217 +/- acres sub- 
divided into 49 lots (preliminary subdivision) $9 500 acre 
6+ ACRES - REED ROAD, HOPEWELL TWP. near 
1-95. Zoned "Special Industrial." Has small ranch. $300,000 
HUNTERDON CO. - 3 05 ac. commercial lot on main 
highway $225,000 

SOUTH BRUNSWICK TWP. - 2 794 acres zoned C-2 
Commercial — Asking $425,000: and 2 acres zoned Resi- 
dential — Asking $125,000. 

HOPEWELL TWP. - Gorgeous bldg tots. Can build to 
$200.000/up 



COMMERCIAL 
PRINCETON RESTAURANT - Lease Available. 
1 ,450 sq ft — Just off Nassau St. Super location — heart 

$70,000. 



COMMERCIAL RENTALS 
EXCELLENT LOCATION - CENTER OF PRINCE 

?££ « ?S° ! PR ' ME COMMERCIAL SPACE 
2X100 sq ft. Heat tad. $2.450/mo. plus util 

ZT E S ?, C£ ~ REDUCE ° - "on, $4.50 so. ft. 

2nd floor - 2.546,5 sq. ft, 2 months free rent for every year 
please Hghtstown. S9S4/mo. plus ulil. 



'hompson Land 



195 Nassau Street 
Princeton, N'.J. 
(609)921-7655 



Gloria Nilson Realtors 

230 Nassau Street 
Princeton. N.J. 

(609)921-2600 



ABC SONGBOOK. 

chord symbols Sng wthftrthout ac- 
compar«nw« $30 mcJudkng $/H 

check/M O O*o*ervs Muse Work 

shoo. 3i5 Avers**. 7C Mew York f> 

rv 10025. (213 932-8621 Money tack 

VI Im 5-5-4) 




K-M- REAL 



ESTATE 



LIGHT 



245 Nassau St., Princeton • 609-924-3822 




LOCATION SPACE UNUSUAL DESIGN 

All can be yours in this west side 4 bedroom, 3'/2 
bath Contemporary. Circular living room, pool. 
private cul-de-sac location. Now $395,000 



Karl Light, Broker 



IB 



FURNISHED APARTMENTS 
AVAILABLE 

APARTMENTS 



GARAGE, ten rntnutes north ot Pr-nce- 

age only, no eJectnc S270 per month 
GfSOOl '■•■.•■: I17TJ V SW | D ■■ ntfll 
609-921-3867 



PRINCETON AND VICINITY. Con- 

.'. . . 
cornpetton m a busy spring marker'' Irv 
teresl rates are low inventory <% low, so 
now is an >de& time to set your home 
Cafl us lor a tree market anatyas today 
Hon Oftce Coktwell Banker 
■ 



PIANO FOR SALE: One -vi« i rvi.i r ..-: 

■ 
cellenl oo 



LARGE FURNISHED ROOM, o -.<- 
block from campus and Ham Suitable 
for nonsmoking female Shared bath, 
no kitchen privileges, utilities included 
S350/month 924-5104 



ORIENTAL RUGS AND TAPESTRIES 
4001 tl 



MATTRESS EXPRESS comes to Con 
Sealy. Simmons, Ktng Kal, 
Spnngwall Spring Air and Therapedic 
Free next day delivery Free removal 
Call lor quote Capital Bedding 1 -800 
244-9605 it 



APARTMENTS 


EAST WINDSOR 


HAMILTON 


TOWNSHIP 


TOWNSHIP 


****** 


****** 


PRINCETON ARMS 


PRINCETON COURT 


KENSINGTON ARMS 


KLOCKNER WOODS 


DORCHESTER ARMS 


CRESTW000 SQUARE 


CHESTNUT WILLOW 






586-5108 


448-4801 


586-1253 


Conveniently located near Route 




130 & Route 1 iusl off Rt 571 






Located on Klockner Road and 


• Individually controlled heal 


Whitehorse-Mercerville Road 


included in rent 




• Air conditioning 




• Individual balconies 


• Close lo shopping 


• Storage room in apl 


* Beautifully landscaped 


• Wall-to-wall carpets 


grounds 


* Supennlendenl on site 


• Superintendent on site 


PRINCETON 


HIGHTSTOWN 


BOROUGH 


BOROUGH 


****** 


****** 


NASSAU ARMS 


TOWNHOUSE 


921-7617 


GARDENS 


Located m Princeton Borough 


448-2198 


Walk to Princeton Shopping 




Center On the Bus Line 


Just off the N J Turnpike in 




Hightstown 


• Heat included 




• 2-story garden apt 


• Some units with 1st and 2nd 


• Insulated for sound ptoolmg 


floors (Townhouses) 


• Beautiful landscaping 


• Near Route 130 


• In-town living 


• Convenient to shopping 


• Superintendent on site 


• Supenntendent on site 


LAWRENCE 


FLENIINGTON 


TOWNSHIP 


BOROUGH 


****** 


****** 


FRANKLIN CORNER 


MADISON ARMS 


895-9556 • 448-4801 


908-782-2909 


Franklin Corner Road, |ust off 




Route 1 






• Jusl off Route 31 & 202 




• Close to shopping 




• Two-story Garden Apts 


• Superintendent on srtfl 


• Supenntendent on ale 



COTTAGE FOR RENT 
Townsfw VervonvaMsenng w«h ten- 
nis court ana swmmng pool 3 smal 
rooms plus Mohen & bath Near ETS 
and Squibb Available ' 
STSOAnomh 804V46S7 

PRINCETON APARTMENT: 4 rooms 
plus bath 1st floor Parking paho ArC. 

Nonsmokere onty AvaAabv 

■ 

PRINCETON; 2 BEDROOM 

apartment m quiet neighbo" i 
■ 
69 16 

FURNISHED SUMMER RENTAL 
• August Borough Colon,. 1 

i ,- -i ■■: -!■■- i'v 

■ ■ ■■,.:■ : 

SUMMER RENTAL COMFORTABLE 
home m oonven<enl location tor resporv 
sole couple Nop* 

I Screened porch facing smaH 
garden Available Ji 
September S1500 
609-924-5118 

EXECUTIVE SUITE 
from every room New apart"' 
'Shod, prime- Pmv ■■' 

i room bedroom with 
■ 
Heat and AlC Pnvaieenti.i 
mg area You will love it Wfw 
it S850rmonlh plus ulilit.es Call 609 
924-4322 5 5 2t 

'90 VW GOLF, .'.'■'. a | am i Mi i. 
sette. sunrool, 2-door, manu.n i 
sinn 60K miles runs great $5500 or 
best ofter 924-8834, loave message 

■i 5 n 



Princeton 
Chiropractic 
Center 



601 Ewing Street 

Suite C-3 

Princeton, NJ 




Ojtternian!. 

^faster than a falling leaf... 
♦gutter cleaning 
*gutter repairing 
*and...gutter replacement/ 

SEAMLESS • COPPER • GALVANIZED 

HALF ROUND ALUMINUM WOODEN 

GUTTER COVERS • POWER WASHING 

UNDERGROUND DRAINAGE SYSTEMS 



604-421-2244] 



An incredible home 
at an incredible value, 



j 




lore value per square foot than any other in its class. 

No other luxury home community offers a greater value 
than Rosemeade at Harbourton. At Rosemeade, you'll 
find all the comforts that you'd expect from a luxury 
home. ..Andersen windows, GE appliances, two elegant 
fireplaces, and four spacious bedrooms... at a price per 
square foot that's quite incredible. When you compare, 
our homes are the lowest price, without 
(Jn i . any compromise in quality. 

That's value. Visit Rosemeade 
at Harbourton today. 





Luxury Homes in Hopewell Township from tj *7 tf^J \J U 

DtrcctUMM From SY VI Tnpk 1.1 Kr 18 N to Hi I S Go20 ml to I 296 N £1 mefl I BS S ' Exit at 

ScvtchRft, right at stop sign Proceed !o light, left onti, Washington trussing -Pennington Kd right 

.n iisfit ,,nr., Hi "i?'i ( Rear Tavern Road i Continue3 1 '^ nu to Rosemeade at Ha/twurlon on right 
From Philadelphia MUSH to Vv. terse, Im :lti/l„n[t.,ti Left at stop sign Proceed on Kt 579N 

appro* o tm to Rosemeade ,t Harteiunori on right ^~ 

Sales Office Houre Monday, Thiirsdayand Imi.iv II', T*^r r4PK f/~iY*\\ "— fl 
Saturday and Sunday, 1LM. tither hours by appoinUneni I "* I ^fcrf . ^^Tlr^ •"-- [J 

(609) 737-9111 or John T. Henderson, Inc. Realtors: (609)924-5100. 



Lester & Robert Slatoff 

AUCTIONEERS 

ANTIQUE DEALERS - APPRAISERS 

Furniture, China, Glass, Household, Silver & Jewelry 

Trenton, NJ 
609-393-4848 215-736- 8989 



FOR SALE BLUE VELVET 2 MODOfl CERAMIC TILE INSTALLATION, 

corner couch (8 «> phjt or* *rv,'-! is^eg also 

vtfvel ttm * « petlea condftorr Can recsrg fJtf irwjrerj John Grcch 90ft 

80r>329?464 rJ-2 ¥3665% 4-14 41 



CALLIORAPHV 




ROUTE 27 & 518 (FRANKLIN TWP.) 
5 miles north of Princeton 

MAIL HOUK Mon W«d 10 lo I, ■ Ihun » III ID Ir, •?- VjI 10 lo 6 

• Sun Noon lo S • Call lot ilora IMIng (VOI) 4!3 » roo 



(Refiervt) 

\ ^FLOOR^y COVERING / 

The Complete Flooring Center 

Ceramic I Carpet Mlnl-Bllnds 

Marble Area Rugs Vertical Blinds 

Wood Floors | Vinyl Wallcovering 

— Visit Our Showroom — 
#7 Rt 31 N, Pennington, NJ • 609-737-2466 



SOFAS: TWO BROWN, Contem 

porary. chrome mmmed, custom made, 

S450 each (609) 

024 6666 4-28-21 

CHEAP! FBI/US. SEIZED 

lM J200, 66 VW $50, 87 
m 1100, '65 Mustang $50 
Choose from thousands starting $50 
FREE IntOfrTMtllOn 24 Hour Hotline 
801-379 2929 Copyright No 
NJ011810 33121 

STEINVVAY PIANO FOR SALE 
room grand, 5 11 Glossy ebony 
finish New in 1986. lightly used Ask 
ing $22,600. any reasonable olfer con 
Ordered 8099246867 (workday!) Of 
609-737 3892 (evenings, weekends) 
4 28-41 

MARTHA'S VINEYARD Waterfront 
Charming spacious house, 4 large bed- 
rooms, 2 balhs, porches, well- 
equipped, pnvale beach, mooring 
Available Augusl (Also June and Sept i 
(212) 6433341 4-28 41 

ANTIQUES TODAY: Large pine corner 
cupboard, circa 1860/80, with t2 -glass 
upper door, over 2 lower doors, fin- 
ished honoy pine color Asking $2,200 
(negotiable) Call evenings, Martin, 799 
1617 4-28-41 



•••ng VACATION RENTAL: Cape Cod 
es Cat Mast 3 bedroom house Stock lo 

4 28-21 beach No pets $43-: 

$325/week 609 8836021, leave 
n m tag* 4 '«■* 



HOUSECLEANING AVAILABLE: £» 

■ 
very good Princeton and Kingston re 
lerences Call alter 5pm 609 396 
7862 <- 1441 

GOVERNMENT HOMES trom $1 (U re 
pair) Delinquent tax properly Re 
possessions Your area (1) 805962 
8000 Ext GM 1436 lor current repO I* 

4 14 41 | 

WANTEO: Large women's designer 
clothing (or resale Sizes 12-24 Call 
Princeton Consignment Boutique m 
Kingston 924 2288 4 14 41 

FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT: 
Female only Close to Princeton Shop- 
pmg Center Available now No pels 
Call (609) 924-3159 4-21-31 



Princeton Masonry Construction Co. 

"Mason Contractor" 

All Phases of 

New Masonry Construction 

and Masonry Repairs 

>5=I 609-497-6437 S 



Since 1889 



683-9333 



FAMILY SERVICE 
PRINCETON AREA 

The Counseling Center for 
Personal and Family Relationships 

• Personal Psychotherapy 

• Mar UallC ouple Therapy 
• Substance Abuse Therapy 

• Family Therapy • Group Therapy 

Non-Profu • Sliding Fee Scale 

Nationally Accredited • United Way Supported 

Day or Evening Appointments 



120 John St, Princeton. NJ 



169 S. Main St., Hightstown, NJ 
609-448-0056 



EXPERIENCED NURSE'S AIDE will 

take complete care ol sick or elderly, 
your home or mine Excellent refer- 
ences, own transportation Specially ex 
penenced with very elderly Available 
weekdays and some weekends Please 
call 609 737-6342 4 28 41 



NEW MOTHERS: Reclaim you' body 

In-home trtness trainer will design a pro- 
gram lo I'l your new schedule. Reler 
onces available For more mlormalion 
call 609 737 7447 loday 4 28 41 



AIRPORT DRIVING SERVICE: I will 
drive you lo all airports, and pick you 
up when you return, your car or mine 
Call 9243985 8 14 II 



PARIS RENTAL: Sept June 15 Urge 
quiet 3 loom apartment Renovated lui 
ly Furnished, centrally located 924 2652 
alter 8 pm or leave message 5 5 31 



CLASSIC 
PRINCETON COLONIAL 



tt 



Enjoy the luxury of walking everywhere from this wonder- 
ful house located on one of the prettiest streets in the 
Borough. The front-to-back center hall provides entry to 
spacious, bright rooms including a beautifully proportion- 
ed living room with fireplace, lovely dining room, sun porch 
and screened porch. The second floor offers four corner 
bedrooms, two full baths and the third floor adds two more 
bedrooms and a full bath. The kitchen is stunning and new! 
This house is a gem. See it quickly. Peggy Hughes.$795,000 
JOHN 1 

^HENDERSON 

REALTORS^ 3 S3- 

33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542 

<(i09) 921-9300 



HOUSECLEANING: Excellent refer 
ences Experienced Own trans 
Donation Available Wednesday and 
Thursday Call (609) 278-0357 

4-21-31 



Carpets & Rugs • Discounts on All Brands 

raStaty 




BIGELOW 

LEES 
MOHAWK 



PRINCETON BOROUQH 2 bedroom 
apartment, otl Nassau Slreet. with park- 
ing $950 plus utilities Available May 3 
Call (609)896-2563 4 21 31 

EFFICIENCY APARTMENT with 
pnvale balh and parking Easy walking \ 
distance to Nassau $400 per month j 
plus utilities Call (609) 921 -7177 

4-2131 

PRINCETON OFFICE SPACE to sub- 
let approximalely 420 sq tt Prime Nas 
sau Slreet location, private entrance 
Ideal tor quiel professional Call (609) 
9242920 428-21 

1991 MAZDA MINI-VAN (MPV): 4 

wheel drive Assume 2v?vear lease 
$299 a month Option to buy Call (609) 
4970810 5-5-31 



Area's Best Prices • Contract Work a Specialty 
Custom Rug Experts • Area Rugs and Padding 

• Expert Installation by Our Staff 

• Fabulous Colors, Styles & Textures 

• Personalized Decorator Service 

Montgomery Shopping Center, Rocky Hill 



CARPENTRY: New work and all home 
repairs Windows, doors, skylights, 
bookcases, sheenock, decks, siding, 
etc Quality work - insured Call Speagte 

Contracting 609-883 9075 tt 



M^ynyvvER 



55 State Road (Rt. 206) Princeton • 924-5144 



* Open Sundays * 
* Shirts & Drycleaning * 

expertly done on premises 

-k Tailoring * 
* Same Day Service * 

Monday to Saturday only 
Hours Mon-Fri 7-7; Sat 8-5: Sun 10-2 





STYLE, CONVENIENCE, SPACE, PRINCETON 

First floor with 10 ft. ceilings, 2 fireplaces, 5 bedrooms, 5V 2 baths, au- 
pair suite, and more. Call Princeton office, 921-1900. 034-2659.$849.000 

1? 



PRINCETON JUNCTION 

Walk to the train from this pampered colonial, Neutral colors, tour 
bedrooms and den. Large bright kitchen, family room, ''all Princeton 

office, 921-1900. 034-2790, $888,900 




ORIGINAL OWNER! 

Princeton — desirable western section on a quiet circle! Stone double 
sided fireplace! Park-like setting. Call Princeton office, 921-1900. 
010-5085. New Price $369,900 



PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

Cozy Cape Cod in desirable Littlebrook School district. M 
scaping on pretty lot. Call Princeton office, 921-1900. 



iture land- 
084-2789. 
$249,900 




PRINCETON TOWNHOUSE 

Charming and private townhouse in Markham Square! Corner unit with 
lovely open views. 3 bedrooms, 2% baths. Call Princeton office, 
921-1900. 034-2509. $325,000 



RIVERSIDE DRIVE, PRINCETON 

Convenient one-floor living in immaculate family home. 3 bedrooms, 
2 baths, family room with vaulted ceiling, screened porch and patio in 
private wooded setting. Original owner! Call Princeton office, 921-1900. 
034-2534. $339,500 



Anne M. Kearns. MANAGER 

Marilyn Antonakos 

James Arold 

Kitty Chenoweth 

John Cannon 

Maryann Carlson 

Carolyn Curry 



Norys Fernandez 
Wendy Field 
Joan Galiardo 
Josephine Giordano 
Patty Geisel 
Marlene Horovitz 



Harriet Hudson 
Kate Johnson 
Sherry Knight 
Lyn Laverty 
Ellen Lefkowitz 
Nancy Leslie 



Harriet Mirinov 
Patricia Moran 
Kevin Murphy 
Ed Nystrom 
Linda Porter 
Noel Powell 



Martin Kyk-H 
Sara Sdgel 
Sue Ann Snyder 
Patty Tappan 
Ruth Ufberal] 

Nancy Van der WaJ 
Alan Wait 



m CAPITAL 
PROPERTIES 
GROUP® 



Open 7 Days (609) 921-1900 
350 Nassau Street, Princeton 



Weichert 



lirMfiTltgl 



#1 Independent Nationally 



« RENTALS - SOME FUHNISHEO 

S Princeton: Studio Palmer Sq on Nas 
? sau Streel Av 6/1 $650 

j. Princeton: 2 bedroom, 2 bain apl al 

< One Markham $1650 

Z 

>-" Princeton: 2 bedroom, I ball 

S apt on Nassau Si Heal. 

en $1545 

iii 

O Klngtton: 1 bedroom istlloorapt on 
jjj bus line No pels $750 

■iL MH i nuM lHt: 2 bedfoon 

riownhouse m Society Hill Available 7/t 

^ $950 

O 

[^Princeton: Elegant 15 'oom mlown 

(j. .,'■ i.n Elm Rd Pool, lenms coun 

I 

aPrlncelon: 4 bodioom Contemporary 
■ >.■■ UVeMSOHRd 12100 

y 

S N.T.CALLAWAY 

Real Eitata 
4 Nassau Street 
808-921-1646 

O 

*~ A CLEAN HOUSE IS A Happy House! 
Please call me (or a terrific continental 

■ 
dablo cleaning to holp y 
house youi mflyl F " iWwfl roleronces 
■ ■H3SB89. I' 

ROCKY HILL HOUSE FOR SALE by 
• ion Groal 
location foi kidi i i'"i' ■ 
street Old I OlUflfl Itytfl pumpkin pino 

: I9A.OO0 DllY (Jl rwrwmnj (,fl<) 

II I 



LOOKING FOR HOUSECLEANING 
work Have own transportation 

14 ?792 * 28-21 

LOCAL PRESBYTERIAN PASTOR 

looking for long-form housofcttmg or 
low rent housing situation m Ihe Prince 
ton/Highiatown aroa Call 4480055 
days or leave message 4 28 2» 

WATER LILIES: Largo healthy Motions 
Irorn pr.vaio pond, in pink, yellow, red 
■■ plant fo 
grow in lub All winter hud,- 
lions included Tr,< 

, , ibvgatnat$18 
brella palm divisions $5 Limited sup- 
ply First come lirst served 921 3389 
4-28-21 

HOUSE FOR RENT: Charming older 3 
bodroom home close to University 

■ ■ //ith m-* -if 

basement Small secluded tw k fVti 

M(j|; l( j|. ■.[„>'<■ ,r/.lil.<N J.I'. !()''(' "'■ 

i„,l .,l,lr If, ,,f '..".-.) II'. ffi'.k'T <«• 

| M ,|., 1,1 i',( illlh pin-, iltilili'". /"/.ill 

ible luni i (215) 578 7316 4 28 21 
MOWING SERVICE: , "mi- i I 

,.. with 08 lawn rtwwt ■ ■ 

/ouf lawn, large or Bmall Pli 
■ ■ ■ 
- ,ivo messago at 888 0747 

■ 

SUMMER RENTAt 

■ 
■ 
study Modafnl" ii I ton nntwionmo 

Scroen DOl I "■ ( '■' 

r |,|.< SOV«ll I 

tram H 630 por 
monlh 821 1765 



JUNE -AUGUST RENTAL ' 

home 2b6drooma *><~i I ■■• beOn 
ate, tovety 

■ 
■ 

MOVING SALE; -.Hurl., M 

■ 
I 

ryi records 

UK) ' ■■>■, 

CRANBURY: Chifflting 
dOHlOUM lot BfsV 
ing lowt 

(1858) B>'x- '..<<' loMs/i >o*t Love- 
School'. I .-ton High 
L.R, OR f i "firooms, 

■ ■ 



YARD SALE: May 8, B 30 a m 149 

■/:,,),. .-,ii Road (oil I if", t umrture M 
ehenwara, albums, kids' stuff, clothes, 
■ftwatry md mora Not to miss 



Jng, Color Printing | j~[ | 1 Compul eague 



M • F 10 -6 
5AT 11 -6 



i ompiil r;i^nr 

7HE SOLUTION PLACE 

Heir 

Computer 



HONDA ACCORO LXI, 1988 -J 

■ if. Original 
own* f,9000 miles Asking $7,150 
. I) 124-2181 

MULTI-FAMILY YARD SAl f 

?pm 205 Gngg-. 
■ 
Road) 

FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT 
-fjni cooking Paik 
ll nipping CenlBr No 
smoking 9216089 \ 

JOE'S LAWN SERVICE:' i>f "1 1 lean 

up, shrub pruning, (artllisng edgmg 
mulching, lawn cutting Call anyljme 
924 0310, 

FISHING TACKLE WANTED: Onfl 
piece or enliro colleclion Bamboo lly 
roda li"os, reels., bobbers, decoys. 

■ reels i ka miac 609-890-7908 

4 28 51 



TH,/ =. SUSAN CLARKE: Wallpapering, sten 

O c ' lin W in,9 "° f pamling and * - 
683 l688 o 10 years Qnpenence References glad 
ly provided Call 609 397 2444 II 



DeskTop PublisliiNf, 
41 Withcrtspoon 5treot 



O 
o 

3 

6 



o 

&i] uo|io||nsuo3 'JiDdey puo eo|Aje-s je;u90 jei~ 



WORK WANTED: Moving and hauling 
Yards, attics and cellars cleaned Con 
crete work done Call 3960165 or9B9 
1391 any lime 11c 



KT.Cdilmfr 

Real Estate Broker ^/ 




New Listing 

Wide tree-lined streets and a pleasant variety of architecture on 
generous sites of about 2 acres have created one of western 
Princeton's most attractive neighborhoods. A long roof line 
adds interest to this handsome Cape which is enhanced by 
extensive landscaping. The foyer opens to a gracious living 
room with bay window and panelled fireplace wall and the 
formal dining room. The kitchen is modern, has a sunny break- 
fast area and nearby a half bath. The spacious family room has 
a brick fireplace wall and opens to a delightful solarium for 
summer pleasure and a winter garden. The master suite has a 
study, bedroom and bath. On second floor five rooms and bath 
offer a flexible room arrangement — such as two suites, each 
with study and bath, another bedroom and hall bath. This sur- 
prisingly spacious home with its custom details including par- 
quet floors and double crown moldings can adjust easily to a 
fortunate family — large or small. $544,000 



SOTHEBYS 

ITKBNATMW4A1 BFAITY 

Four Nassau Street Princeton, New Jersey 08542 (609)921-1050 



The Birth 
Of A 
Better 
Idea. 

(609)683-5100 




Allan Smith 
Cabinetmaker 

custom furniture & cabinetwork 






thome) 



STKVVARDSON- DOUGHERTY 

9Ua4 SUalt .'Jaocmtti, -9nc. 
366 ,/taiMut .'/'/>rt/. .*>.<«<-«•/««, JVm geliey 08SM 

.'/>/i,.,i, : t,f:'l-.1J/-77/ii 




HIGH ON A HILL 



This beautifully built almost new Colonial in Pnnceton Township has all 
the mosf-asked-fof features — spacious and light first-floor rooms including 
formal living and dining rooms, both 17x20. huge island-equipped kit- 
chen, 13x26. ad|Oining a family room. 15x23, with fireplace; Florida room 
with skylights, opening to two decks; and a master suite with 14x23 
bedroom and Jacuzzi-equipped master bath. Upstairs, three more 
bedrooms, a library or bedroom, and two full baths. Full basement with 
fireplace, three-car garage, wrap-around porch. All on two and a half acres 
with tall forest trees, evergreens, and an open meadow area $595, 000 




OPEN HOUSE 
Thursday, May 6 th, 11-1 p.m. 




Pennington Borough - Enjoy this lovely Cedar Shake Col- 
onial with mature landscaping. Extra large formal living 
room with fireplace and formal dining room with chair rail 
Four bedrooms and 1 i 2 baths. Entertain on this quiet street 
in the oversized screened-in porch or on private brick patio 
Come see or call for your exclusive showing. $279 900 

DIRECTIONS: I E„ sl Welline Avenue, Pennington Boroug „. 

^HENDERSON 

ts club RFAlTf ,PC^O S3, 



EST ATES CLUE 



REALTORS 



37 West Broad Street, Hopewell. N.J. 08525 
(609) 466-1600 



TOP DOLLAR PAID: _ c s eassefles 
- 921-0681 ttc 

I BUY ALL SORTS OF OLD THINGS 
i J3SS pottery books Dosearos 
cosume &*&*• 

2 1&26I 

ELEGANT FURNISHED EDWARDIAN 
nouse avs September 

94 dunng saboatcal Nea* Palmer 
Square - a ng 2 Sia- 

mese cats burg 

qlonous garden Norvsmokers only 
Fo<e»gne's especially welcome Weil 
Dehavea children acceptable Separate 
jlSO in house $1800 
monthly p>us deposit utilities (609)683- 
'■ 

DIRTY BLINDS? Call 609 393 7477 
. ies ot blmds Venetian. 

ii Our ultra 
sonc system Residential and commer- 

■■ up and delivery 



ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS • PARK ™ AMr -. Cu „ ~ 

Pruv^nn C«, -™,-. .. ►'•nib. FRANCE: EoO,'"' J^— ^>- 

Box S38 Ma« f«c »-»^ «*. - ** ^* *° *"* L °u*e Notre Dame 

WANTED: ESTATES. ANTIQUES and 

^ouna volumes ok) maga 
Van, pnotograons. 

DOStcafdS mans poste* poHcal 
ttrtng rugs objects 
C an Smal or large ccaectons tt you 
:aJ.ng ihe contents ol your 
home, or collection ask about our tree 
■ service 30 years experience 
wth a sterling reputation Al rentes an- 
swered Gerald F Joseph Sr 609-252 
0147 h 



SEWING SLIPCOVERS, CURTAINS, 

. tst\ rjnfl and aw home '..■ r s r \js 
Aterafto'^ . -jaSfeon 

921-1908 

JOS HUNTERS. NETWORKERS 
MARKETERS 



138 categories Just $8 95 oostoax) 
Cef 609-452 0338 



BED AND BREAKFAST ol Princeton 
has comlonabte and economical ac- 
commodations in local private homes 

tor your . 

BStsan ■ 
BAB PO Box 57t Prim 
08542 9243189 



CASH FOR YOUR PAPERBACKS: Ot 

, ondfcon 
Pyramid Books 42 Wttherspoon Street. 
Pr-nceton 609 9:j 

HOME IMPROVEMENTS Irom rools to 

Carpentry ana 
repairs large or small Call J at 924- 
ere since 1958 



RESEARCH MEDICATION STUDIES 
•MttbMI Bdi paopfcl Suflw m Irom 

■ 
comoutsve behavor sooafohobaana 

A^-t^^ers dsease Pnncaion Bo- 
medcai Research PA acmes from the 

Pnoceton ShOptxng C«r«er «4 offer 
participants tree doctors appontments 
lab ttsft evaiuatons and medcatws 

PROFESSIONAL DRIVER: Dnvwyou 
>n hs or you car K) and tram New York. 
PhiadeJph*. Tmr* 
Avports and RR stations Amencan 
Express cards accepted 60» 79» 
4741 

PRINCETON LAWN SERVICE 

We mow tawi- 
609-921-8440 or 908297-2911 

WINDOWS A STORM WINDOWS: Ifl 
Upholster, 

Cc nphjti noma otoanng t uty mured 

■ 



MICHAEL L. ROSENTHAL, M.S.W., ED.D. 

Personal Problem. Career and Educational Counseling 
Individuals and Small Groups 

3 Valerie Lame (609) 896-4446 

Lawrenceville. New Jersey By Appointment 



Did you know that in Europe a 

General Contractor is known as a "Master Builder"? 

It requires 4 years ol schooling and on-the-job training! 



One must master all these phases: 
Blueprints • Roofing • Carpentry 

Design • Masonry • Kitchens 

Framing • Tile & Marble • Garages 
New Homes • Additions • Restorations 
CALL: JULIUS SESZTAK 
(609) 466-0732 



Since 1960 • Never a dissatistied customer 

Excellent References • Competitive Rates 

FREE ESTIMATES 



Princeton Office 

163 Nassau Street 

609-921-9222 



The Audrey Short Division ?*% 

BURQdORff 



REALTORS' 



UD 



Introducing PropertySource 

For recorded descriptions of 

Burgdorff Realtors' properties: 

Dial 1-800-759-HOME 



Enter any 4-digit PropertySource (PS) Code found in each home description • For additional information press zero for an associate 
or choose our PropertySource™ feature for a customized search of properties by area and price. 




IN EWING 

This gracious center hall Tudor Colonial oTters character and charm Adioinmg the Trenton Country Club 
golt course this large lot with mature plantings is pertecl lor outdoor entertaining 4 bedrooms, 2 5 baths, 
fireplace and partially finished basement round out this property Please call today New Price S1B9.000 




wmjM 

mnsNMMrMIUWn«lWA1l 



.v/uo 

K ,» ""'"Mil 



IN BEAUTIFUL BELLE MEAD 

Enjoy beaulilul w» I ■ I |mr, I, |iln, ilm im-, nl n.. jn liyinii 111 tin' 

four bedroom, with ground II Im ll.mlw M1iiiii'.lliiiiin|li'iiit plir. initiir.il wnui 1 1 1 ii i nut 'vmi ■/ i 

'/"Il nil'. I'.,' ii..' in $324,500 




NORTH LAWRENCE CONTEMPORARY 



Architect-designed contemporary m North Lawrence with Princeton address and phone Situated on 
a very private 3 57 acres lot 4+2 bedrooms 3 lull baths and extras galore A must see (PSC) 4405 

S449.000 




PRINCETON 

Located on a bwul , homo has man, i 

lormal dining room, and kitchen am... " "ugerec room oyorlook. Ir.o part Ha). grwrd. 

Four bedrooms 2V, baths (PSC) 1562 <*"» »"°,000 




NEW PRINCETON COLONIAL 

Be Ihe first to see this Archnec, designed new colonial in Princeton Three or lour bedrooms TObfflte 
Lot with mature trees (PSC) 1581 




PRINCETON LANDING TOWNHOUSE 



Lovely contemporary «M«J lownhouse • 
each with their own bath .Prime location prtvaU 

.0(4338 




Excellent townhouse ,n move-m condion «l L™««* 
chen with eanng area Two bedrooms, eac^ 



tr<g professional 

S 84. 000 



GOOD LOCATION 



M location & transportation are " :■'■■' - r ' I 
. v% secton o« East 

tne ae.e*opn-en« The D/H overlooks tl 



s 2 bedroom IV* bath split level with contemporary teel 
.;- quel droal n the 'ear ol 






■ 



HAS YOUR KITCHEN FLOOR LOST 
ITS SHINE? Your no- wax floor restored 

! like new Just beautiful' Brilliant shine 
1 guaranteed lull year Wood Moots 
. restored without sanding Slate, tile and 
1 marble too Long hst happy customers 
: Satisfaction guaranteed For Iree no- 
i obligation inspection call Allstate Clean 
. mg now (609) 586 5833 

FINE COOKING 
by Linda Chnstianson 
I 

1 Catering lor social and business occa 
', s>ons Delicious (are prepared from 
i scratch Diverse menus designed lor 
: each occasion and budget 

609-291-0354 2 17 141 

! DAN NOVACOVICIELECTRICAL 
CONTRACTOR: Compter o residential. 
i commercial/industrial wiring services 
[ New services, oullets, lighting, alarm 
' systems, etc Bonded, lully insured 
' License No 8179 609 924 2684 

i 

CANCER SUPPORT (or patienls and 

fi in -. ipon on 'i by lh< Msdii il ' i*vi 

! '■- tl ffinceton For mformalion on 

■ groups and individual counseling. Mary 

Levenstem 683 0692 6 20 tl 



PIANO TUNER-TECHNICIAN 
Precision ear tuning 20 years Repair, 
reasonable renovation, courteous ser 
vice Excellent references on request 
Paul Lenllnl (ft09,»24«1» 

tic 

WE BUY USED BOOKS: All subfects. 
but pay better lor literature, history, art, 
architecture, children's and philosophy 
Good condition a must CaJIMeawbor 
Books. HO Nassau Street. Princeton 
9218454 tic 

BEAUTIFUL. CUSTOM-MADE Hit 
penes, period window treatments of all 

Shades and blinds Fabric and 

wallcovonng at discount Serving all 
your interior design needs wilh in homo 
or office consultation Estimates cheer- 
fully given Call Shorry The Creative 
Heart (609) 397 2120 He 

RELIABLE EXPERIENCED GARDENER 

Will take care of your lawn and shrubs 

Got ready for Spring! 

I will plan, plant and care lor your 

Call Francesco - 609-737-8788 



CLEAN OUT YOUR CLOSET lull of 
baby things and support a good cause 
Famityborn's new store JOIVl 
looking lor good used baby and cn>id 
rens clothes furniture, loyt, book* and 
paraphernalia Store openrng June 1st 
Princeton Shopping Center CdSnowto 

■ ,..,, .].:,, fjrjrnptdoniSor Wmoroo* 

signmertl items, (609) 252 1222 4 21 4t 

EXPERIENCED LAWN 
ANO GARDEN MAINTENANCE 

. ,u,' mowing bod cm '"■<- tfvutM 

pruning, trimming general dean up In 
stallation mulch planting FerflUf 
grass teed, patios, walkways Free 
■valujd on 

Cell Frank • 809-497-0570 



2 SOFAS: Matching, modern 3«ushion 
solas Upholstered m light beige with 
golden oak odes In excellent condition 
Reasonably priced Call 452 2998 alter 
8pm and on weekends 



MOVING SALE: BtJufday May B, 9 lo 
oxcrofl Dnvo (bolween Fackler 
Road and Provmcelme Road, oft 
Princeton Pike) Nearly new GE 
rolnoeralor, washer, dryer (gas), lur 
nitiin rugi, lamps, books, etc (809) 
124-6671 



I YARO SALE: 15 Fieldstone Road 

• (Washington lo Wallinglord. nghl on 

• M Wesl Windsor) 8 am 10 3 

• inn Saturday .mr) Sunday, May 8 and 
e 9 Ham or shine 
• 
« , , 

• PRINCETON MUSICIANS 

• 

• Serenade all joyous occasions Pianists. 

• ■.InilhiK) vr(.lifii:.l', lyin ill fl.mk.l' nlxji'.t', 

• iini [harpW Ai.ii dunts, trios and The 

BRYN MAWR BOOK SHOP : 




for great bargains in used books 



m an ibn 



102 Withcrspoon St. 

(entrance on Green St) 

Princeton, NJ 

Tuesday-Sunday: 1 2 to 4 

921-7479 



OLD FOUNTAIN PENS WANTED: 
Waterman. Schaelter, Parker, elc 
Please call 466 3166 H 

STAINED GLASS: Original designs. 
windows, panels, resloralions Prince- 
ton area Leah Targon (609) 924-8423 



PEYTON 



ASSOCIATES. REALTORS 



A SECRET PLACE! 

Hopewell (for walkers) 




Take a very old village house — add a stunning 2 story 
wing with garden front living room and master bedroom 
with splendid view, and you have a perfect little 3 bed- 
room Jewel! Have a look for $2irj 000 

343 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 08540 609-921-1550 
1 34 South Maui Street, Pennington, NJ 08534 609-737-1550 



Peyton People ■ We Make the difft' 
Tod Peyton. Broker 



w 

Co/u£*- 
CANDIES 

Del Val 
PHARMACY 

PmtiB0m Stopper Cerser 

11 Roti»31,Pvvw0on, NJ 

LseS finmmal RP 

737-0900 

Mervfrl M. S* >5 » £an H 



SomiT SCHUTZ 
improvement BUILDERS 

Decks • Additions • Renovations 
Skylights • Fire Restoration 

Reasonable Rales • Free Estimates 

Fully Insured • References Available 

20 Years Experience 



921-6679 



P 

CROSSROADS 
I 

N 
C 
E 
T 
O 
N 



REALTOR 



•?-%-.5j 


"')■ ■■■' 




- • 


Em* 


tfrliif 



OLD PRINCETON. Estate with large trees and lovely land. Walk 
to town and train. $835,000 

Open 7 Days 

Princeton Crossroads Realty, Inc. 

609-924-4677 

342 Nassau Street (Corner Harrison) • Princeton • Park in our lot 



YOU'RE THINKING OF 
RELOCATING WHERE? 




We offer more than 1 50 videos 
that explore towns and cities 

in 33 states. And we offer this 

service at positively no cost 

nor obligation to you. 

Call 1-800-676-9905, Ext. 1993. 



If you have a friend, relative, or 

employee moving into Mercer 

County, call 609-452-1997, Ext 121 

at any time day or night to request a 

copy of our Princeton area video. 



>* 



\ Cuwdf 



Linda Darkes 

Broker/Sales Representative 

"Bringing Buyers and Sellers Together" 

RB^MKK Realtors 9 of Princeton 

600 Alexander Road, Princeton, NJ 08540 

(609) 452-1887 

Bach office is independently owned and operated. 



TOWN TOPICS 

is 
printed entirely 

on 
recycled paper 






«28 3l 




what about 
your 

children's 
deeper needs? 

Their everyday needs are 
important But they yearn 
(or spiritual things as well — 
for love, and certainty. 
and knowing God cares 
tor them 

In the Bible lessons at our 
Sunday School, young 
people's questions about 
God are answered in ways 
they can understand and 
prove 

We welcome your children, 
any Sunday 

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SUNDAY SCHOOL 



10:30 a.m. 

First Church of Christ. 

Scientist, Princeton 

16 Bayard Lane 

609-924-5801 

Child care available 



RENT. JUNE^IULV: Gorgeous 10 
room. a>r screen DOrcM Institute 

grounds Si5O0p a „■ tea Pfeteeca 

924-6401 ana leave message 4 28-3t 

PROFESSOR hJ NEH SEMINAR 

desires to houses* o» subtet from j ur » 
20 to August 10 or any pan thered 
Please can 80i-j~- 

An Person College Anderson 
SC 29625 

ADDITIONS - ROOFING ■ SIOING. 
.anastap 

I ar>ces- guarantee-: 
BJ Construction 609 466 3581 On 

mcas 4-?8-3t 

2 BEDROOM SPRING ST. Apartment 

or storage £900 month Amiable June 
1 Call Robbie 8-5. Monday Fnday 
924 2880 

MY LONDON FLAT available lor rem 
al Ken&ngton w 1 1 on lovely cresceni 
m conservation area Two bedrooms, 
sunny fully equipped Longish book- 
mgs preferred Call LVJ, (609) 924 
3753 

LEON VIELANO 
PIANO TUNING 

Repair Regulation 

924-8709 

ROOFING: All types of roofs (new or 
repairs!, leaders, gutters chimney 
flashing Skylights repaired Fasl ser- 
vice Work guaranteed Over 40 years 
in business Belle Mead Pooling Local 
call from Pnncefon 908-359-5992 Ifc 

BLUESTONE PATIOS brick walkways 
lireplaces. all masonry work Call Lewis 
Barber Construction for fine craftsman 
ship at a reasonable price c ree 
estimates (609)9212658 tf 

RELIABLE PIANO TUNER and repair 
man Member ol "The Piano Techm 
cian's Guild ' Call (609) 655-2723 

4-21-41 

RENT CONTEMPORARY RANCH in 

Princeton Township. 3 BR, FR. den, 2- 
car garage Remodeled kilchen and 2 
baths 3 <* acre with brook Greaf loca- 
tion $2,250 Call 609-924-2375 

4-21 -4t 



ocx ng lor good used batty and cMd- 

f*ns dottles, furrwuro toys OOOksand 

pypNw n j Store opan ng June is) 

Rnnceton Srveoncj Carter Calnowto 
dace tan exempt donation items or con 
agnmenl lema (809)252 I22S j .•• 4- 

EXPERT LANDSCAPE DESIGN 

COMMERCIAL 4 RESIDENTIAL 
la*T> & gaideorv] 
"ee remova pet 

Snow removal 

E«pe»>ence<i in a» phases 

Call Larry G. ScannaUa 896-3193 



CUSTOM CABINETS 

■ 

Creative designs usrng speoatty woods 
' ince and estvnatt* 
I os and portfolio 
JAY GOLOMAN 
609-426-1740 



LAWN MOWING 

I'M 

Reasonable rates Can Step! ■ 
443 5470 or 609 924 2333 



PRINCETON TOWNHOUSE: Gnggs 

Farm 3-oedroom, 2Vj-bath. 1 -year- 
young Pnncelon townhouse Overlooks 
tennis courts Eiceptionally well >n 
sulated and quiet Clubhouse and tot lot 
available Available July 1 $1 250 
month Call 683 1861 4 14 4t 



BEAUTIFUL MODERN HOUSE (or 

rent 4 bedrooms,'2 baths 3 month rent 
al For details call 609 924 5960 

4 21 4t 

ROOM FOR RENT: Wall- to campus 
Shared gourmet kilchen and bath L nun 
dry privileges Parking Store |i 
able June 1st Nonsmoker Graduate 
student preferred $400/mon!h (609) 
924 5261 i 11-41 



FLOOR SANDING. STAINING 
& REFINISHING 



Hardwood ROOTS Installed 



BEST FLOOR CO. 
924-4897 



LAMP SHADES: Lamp mounting and 
lamp repairs Nassau Interiors 162 
Nassau Street ifc 




PRINCETON WELCOME! 
THE GARDENS ARE BLOOMING! 

-MM. 




Perfect for family living or elegant entertaining, the coveted 
manor at the corner of Ubrarj and Hodge, our most coveted 
address, offers the most splendid restoration from the top 
to the bottom. 

With seventeen grand rooms steeped in the charms of a 
bygone era, there is space abounding for every family 
member. The master suite with exercise room and baths 
for him and her is an ideal hideaway from the busy world! 
The designer kitchen and pantry with imported tiles, rich 
woods and dramatic lighting offers a world of culinary fun 
and relaxation! 

Please call to see this marvelous opportunity in Princeton 
Borough. Price upon request 

HENDERSON „ 

Kf Al H)HS^ J — 

33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542 
(COS) 921-0300 



1 



1 



1 



CROSSROADS 
I 

N 
C 
E 
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O 
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PRINCETON - Hillside Huge living room w/fireplace, gourmet 
kitchen. 3/4 bedrooms. 4 lull baths, huge family ro om $439,000 



LOVELY COUNTRY HOME — PRINCETON TOWNSHIP. 4 

bedrooms, den, family room Beautiful lot $435,000 





PRINCETON. 3 bedrooms. 3 baths, 3 fireplaces, wonderful 
garden, in-ground pool. Jacuzz, spa and wooded lot $685,000 



Linda Carnevale 
Anluta Blanc 
iva 8, Barros 
Roalynn Greenberg 
Barbara Goldberg 
Florence Helltzer 
Carolyn Hills 
Anne Hoffmann 



TAKE TIME TO LOOK at this spacious m-town home and 
discover the almost acre lot Separate apt Princeton $549,000 

Boberta Lister 
Rita M. Mlllner 
Jean R Petrone 
Laura Procacclno 
Linda S. Roberls 

Call Anytime 609-924-4677 • Open 7 Days S'" 



Princeton Crossroads Realty, Inc. 



342 Nassau Street (Corner Harrison) • Princeton • Park in our lot 



Musi Sii> 
Rena Whit, 




OLD CLOCKS 
REPAIRED 

For Appomlmi'iil (".ill 

609-921-7015 



• FABRICS 
• DRAPERIES 
• SLIPCOVERS 
• FURNITURE 
REPAIRS 

DEWEY'S 

Upholstery Shop 

33 Station Drive 
Princeton Junction 

799-1778 



PLANT A WHITE ELEPHANT SALE 

. I I 

Oomtun- 

■ 

the Stony 

BtookGi' 
ttei 



LIGHT RENTAL 

Princeton Towmrup, GngQ' 

■iridlownrrOuseunfl 
#i|h r i r - : 

I 

KM Llgh! Rati Estate. Broker 
245 N<i.»*v SI 809-924-3822 



CLEAN OUT YOUR CLOSET lull of 

lookinfj (of flood i j^» i (.-!(■, 

■ . ■ 

\'u«trt<><\':,hi<\>\ i ■ ■ 

■ 

122.4-21 ii 

SUMMER RENTALS: OCEAN GROVE. 

In '|imit Vinlorran hOURO H98J D88l I 

. loTtonurn lovaiy 1 1 

I -ui Special 
Ii 






■ 



rtngi 




e Qualify H,-mr I urm\hins;\ 
at Substantial Savings" 

drtYield House 

Kivyxnj; Room DcaU? 

12-14 Main Street. (Rt. 27) 
Kingston, NJ • 924-0147 

Mon-Fri 10-6, Thurs 10-9 

Sat 10-5, Sun 12-4 

\ M/C & Visa a 



TUNTURI ERQOMETER axerclM bike 
lor salo, $/5, coal $300 4 yfwsold, low 
miloago 924 3096 

FURNITURE FOR SALE: 4 pioco 
walnut Ml 4 dl iwei chool, mghtstand, 
ii i md i nan Brand naw cond-iron 

Call 9?4 3021 5 5 21 

FURNISHED HOME FOR RENT OH 

■ . , ■ ! ■ |. ,,...'. 

bath All . i [ ■ [ • I ■ . i r 1 1 or, In--' ■ Ii.kIi-iI vitrei 
$?000'monlli plui ulililiif, N< in [.(tinkers 
pall Call (609) 92V0173 

5 5 21 



1989 JEEP WRANGLER: Islander 
package, 6 cylinder, 5 speed, hard S 
soil lop. low miles, good condition 
$9 000 or tin- .1 oHei Judy Bt 921-6634 
5 5 21 



FILING CABINETS: Come and see out 

1 ■ 
tan, olive, 2 ot 4 dtewet Also lypmg 
llnkSOne, 82 Nassau tic 



UNFURNISHED 

PRINCETON BOROUGH 

■ 

ng room 

■ 

■ 
■ 
■ 

COLONNADE POINTE, /. 

■ 

u 

montfi piui uOMiM 

PLAINSBORO ' 

or longor 1825 per month pi 

MONTGOMERY WOODS: Sunny 
cboertul iwobed'o-. 

vi'irj room, dining i 
■ 
car garage Um ol tennis, courts Avail 
m lor one year or 
longor $1300 per monlb plu9 ut'l'tiM 

CANAL POINTE, .', 

bedrooms two baths, living room, kit 

chon Second 'loor apanmenl Bel' 

vedero Model Available Juno 15. lor 

one year or longer $950 por monlh plus 

utiMiii'. 

FURNISHED SUMMER RENTAL 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 
Juno 1 July 16. 1993 

, r> ;om eal 
m klh hen i sundry and Tv room in 
basement Screened porch St300 per 
monlh plus utilities Gardener included 
f j i ]•"<■ 

Stewerdaon-Dougherty 

Real Estate Associates, Inc. 

368 Naaaau Street, Princeton, NJ 

809-921-7784 

BARBIE DOLLS: ColJecIor wants to buy 
dolls, accessories, elc 1959 1967 
Good prices Please call 609-663- 7435, 
■ ' i laeaafja ti 

Schwlnn 
New and Used Bicycles 
Sales, Service 
Parts and Repairs 
KOPPS CYCLE 
38 Spring Street 
924-1052 



JUNCTION 

BARBER 

SHOP 

33 PnncetonHightstown Rd 
Ellsworth's Center 
(Near Tram Station] 

799-8554 

TuesFn: 9am-6:30pm; 
Sat 8am-4pm 



SKILLMAN FURNITURE 

Used furniture, chests, dressers, 
unfinished bookcases, etc. 

SPECIALS OF THE WEEK: 

Pine Loveseat with 

loose cushions & matching bench; 

Mahogany Chest on Cnest. 

212 Alexander St., Princeton 

Mon-Fri 9-S. Sot 9-1 924" 1 88 1 



STEWARDSON-DOUGHERTY 

■ •/Ira/ f <./<i(t jtuoeiatet, •/»»«-. 

l(,l, . ta*iaa ffltrrt, UPttnrtton. ■ If" '/rliey 08540 

.Wir.tir: 609-921-7784 




PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

A classic Colonial in a prestigious but secluded Princeton area situated 
on two beautifully wooded acres The first floor includes entry hall, powder 
room, library, living room, formal dining room with architect-designed din- 
ing alcove with adiacent glassed garden room leading to a large patio 
for easy entertaining. The eat-in kitchen and rear gallery also access to 
the patio. Upstairs, there is a master bedroom suite with fireplace and 
separate bath, as well as three other bedrooms and bath A wonderful 
neighborhood — a wonderful house $650,000 



A quiet and very lovely setting. A center hall colonial with 
formal living and dining rooms, family room, 4 bedrooms, 
2V2 baths, kitchen, screened porch and attached 
ga^ge $345,000 



343 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 08540 609-921-1550 
134 South Main Street. Pennington. NJ 08534 609-737-1550 



Pryton Pee.pl* ■ W* Make (Ke difftrmct 
Tod Peyton, Brofcer 





Hi ::l ..i ;■;; 



Firestone ^Real Estate 

169 Nassau Street. Princeton REALTOR (609) 924-2222 

NOBODY KNOWS PRINCETON LIKE FIRESTONE 

We Have Buyers Waiting For Your Princeton Home 
Call Us Now For The Firestone Advantage 




JUST IN TIME FOR THE CREW RACES WITH \ 
GREAT VIEW UP AND DOWN THE LAKE. Situated 
on a one acre lot with 260' of lake frontage, this Califor- 
nia inspired house is custom built with lots of glass, 
golden cedar and open spaces. This magnificent property 
offers the ultimate in privacy with an unparalled sense 
of beauty, spaciousness and peacefulness. 

Just reduced sun. mm 



A TRUE THOMPSON COLONIAL JUST BEYOND 
PRINCETON IN HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP. Lovely 
center hall, front-to-back living room, formal dining and 
open kitchen-family room with fireplace. Stained hard 
wood, shiplap, inground pool, lovely wooded lot Caj). 




location: LOCATION! TWO-STORY COLONIAL IN 

RIVERSIDE. Walking distance Id town and cm™, wood 

Ml< .» nn lol pi h ate bhnatona patio, formal anb \ hall, 

living room with fireplace and Imukcuscs. cut-in kitchen, 

Family roomand laujidiy/mudroom, i badroomi I and 
hlllns 1399, i 



IN PRINCETON'S LITTLEBROOK OVERLOOKING A 
POND this light-filled Dutch Colonial boasts its own 1 .47 
acre wooded lot. Ideal for muJti-generational living or 
an au pair situation - there's lots of space. Living room 
overlooking the magnificent terrace, formal dining 
room, spacious eat-in kitchen ( with the view ) and rustic 
family room with a honey of a picture window overlook- 
ing the pond. Master suite on the ground floor, 5 
bedrooms in all, and lots of little friends in the 
neighborhood $442.01)0 




A FARM WITH A GREAT COLONIAL FOR THE 
PRICE OF A BIG IN-TOWN HOME. Why not give 
yourself and your family a special gift this year? This 
very special Colonial home is a decorator's delight with 
large, high-ceilinged rooms, glistening floorboards, and 
lots of history. You'll have glorious privacy now, and 
later you'll enjoy the financial rewards of a fine invest- 
ment property Fr anklin Twsp Sim priced nl $t>99,nmi 



EXQUISITE PRINCETON FRENCH PROVINCIAL 

lealuring exquisitely detailed rooms arid Kllrii|)c:iii 
elegance throughout. Five bedrooms and 3+ baths, plus 
an inground pool and cabana. Circular drive, bluestone 
terraces, a 3 car garage, wine cellar, etc., for one who 
expects the best. Built to last for... $Hlir,.o«il 





NEAR THE LAKE — THE MOST HOME IN TOWN 
FOR THE PRICE. A 4 bedroom home in the Riverside 
School district. Living room with fireplace, formal din- 
ing room, screened-in side porch, family room. Nice 
neighbors like Walt Foster, Jeanne Graves and the Hans 
Dohrns Sailing, fishing, walk along the lake. $218,900 



WEST WINDSOR FARM IN HORSE COUNTRY. This 
74-acre farm is some of the best agricultural land in the 
country. High and mostly dry, it has beautiful views in 
every direction. The wonderful home has many Early 
American touches plus spacious rooms and a maturely 
wooded site. Available with an extra building site back- 
ing up to a loyelystrearn_CaHtoday_ 11,300,000 



VALUE-PRICED HOME ON BEAUTIFUL 
CRESTVIEW DRIVE, PRINCETON often wonderful 
possibilities within a qujel neighborhood of hlghei pi lc 

ed homes Buy now while the prices arc low and expand 
at your leisure if your needs should change Living room 
with fireplace. Ins ami her .Indies, dr.urialic lam lly room 
with floor to-ceiling bookshelves, cathedral ceiling with 
skylights, window-walled dining room overlooking a 
p rivate wooded area 1399,000 





PRINCETON DOUBLE HOUSE 

neighborhood close to the middle of town. Live in one 
side and rent out the other Each side has three 
bedrooms, a living room, dining room, and kitchen, plus 
parking for 2 cars. All just one block from Nassau St. 

$339,000 




NEW LISTING: QUIET PRINCETON BOROUGH 
STREETI Wonderful neighborhood Easy walk to town, 
University, or Littlebrook School Charming 3 bedroom. 
1 1 2 bath split level with enclosed porch, refinished floors 
Priced to sell quickly at only 



ELEGANT PRINCETON TOWNHOUSE I. UTS vol 
WALK TO ILL THE WONDERFUL ACTIVITIES OI R 

TOWN OFFERS yet not compromise on glamour and 
space! Dramatic two-story living room with fireplace, 
family room with fireplace, glass doors lead to a lustily 
landscaped patio 3 bedrooms, master and living room 
balconies. A very special place — call now — so much 
yet to tell $309,000 



"THE BEST TOWNHOUSE DEVELOPMENT NEAR 
PRINCETON," ALMOST RIGHT ON ITS BOUNDARY 
WITH MONTGOMERY. People look everywhere but 
some long-time Princetonians settle here This 3 
bedroom. 24 bath unit just came on the market Back- 
ing on the woods, very special, with a lovely deck, full 
basement, garage, and yes, pets are allowed. Call us to- 
day to get in before the open house. 




IN PRINCETON. AS CLOSE TO NASSAU HALL AS 
YOU CAN GET A two-bedroom, fee simple townhouse 
in a cluster of 5 Williamsburg-style homes on a quiet 
courtyard Hand-cast brick exterior, fenced-in patio, 
garage, basement, uptown living with parking and con- 
venience. 



A GEM IN PRINCETON BOROUGH! Perfection 
describes this Colonial with hardwood floors and high 
ceilings. French doors lead to a flagstone terrace and 
a wonderfully landscaped yard with lots of shrubs and 
perennials. An easy walk to town, with 3 bedrooms, 1 and 
M baths. $3is.ooo 



TRAVEL STORE 

luggage 

totes 

handbags 

accessories 

26 Wilherspoon SI. 

Princeton 

(609) 9S4-6060 



PHOTO 
HAVEN 

1 -hour color prints 

Pennington 

Montgomery 

Lawrence 

3 Convenient Locations 




Smooth Transitions 

Give an 
unusual gift 
for Mother's 
Day 

• Tidy up a cupboard 
or closet 

• Tidy a garage 

For FREE consultation 
& to arrange lor YOUR 
gift certificate 
c ..II LoulM 
844-0412 



ELECTROLUX: Vacuum -i!« SUO 

FREE pickup and delivery 609 448 
6831 

NY PHILHARMONIC. Sal 

i.iiki May '<'■ i oui !■' kcfta avail i ■ 



LAWNBOY 20' LAWNMOWER ] 
Ston S100 

I I 

I WANTED ■ FURNISHED HOUSE tO 

r - ■ it iwtihin rvalkji , 

. 

room. 2 1 

i K ully Call 'i. iin i Arnold rha 

. 

■ ■ 

FOR SALE: 72 MOB-OT « WC 

. I.r 1C P 

.. 

O.bo '..in B2O-O520 

FISH TANK: 110 | 
1^00 or bM otfnr '..ill B24 1678 

RESPONSIBLE ORAD loottrxg 'or sum 

r/yiiiii lnjii'^".illirii| !n lim-Ji iIivjifI., 

tion Gin corn for plnnls, dogs, cats, 

|l, ,,(:, ,■,-!-■ r, ■(,.,,.., ,.- C|| ■.,■•■ 

Mil BB3 '631 

YARD SALE: Spring Clonnirx | 
chorry rocking chair. Crntlsman wood 

chipper, Miiiii.iirii humiditim ;nrbru'.h 

mi! ["i .■ •>! l.irlli". '>r. .mil hi"- 

., bra Saturday May 8, 9 5 7i 73 

Mm. in Avenue 
HOUSE FOR LEASE: Princeton West 

■ III A Mil: ill |nwH 'il .i h(IU'.C in 

[wiii'i 1 1 nmiition Two bedrooms (tuicli 
wild prlvall both), living room/library 
tVtth fireplace, dining room, kitchen, 

l.iuriiliy All on 'in" Mikii An i finitilinn 

id iini wnler heat, dishwasher, soil 
cleaning oven, rolrigorjilor/lteeior. 
wnshor, dryer Complolely curtained 

tli.iiiidliniil All.,. Iinil ,' , ,ii ij.ir.i(|i. 
.ii.ifly ll.irjslono lorraco Installed 
■at urtty '.ystom and cable TV oplional 
No animals- Referonce required St 750 
i 'it mi mil i Available immediately Call 
924 4438 

OARAGE/ESTATE SALE: Tools, 
booki tuiilding supplies, vmlage mag 

i ■ ■ i ..i |mi'.,|i iinh, ■ h i,i".i: . p r1 rl\ 
'.u|ipii<", garden and household. 

■ .ml lll'W ,1111.11. ':.V\\\ 

l Drive. Princolon Saturday 
May B, 9 noon 



RENTALS 

UNFURNISHEO 
PRINCETON 
Kit t bedroom it 

. 
trance Available now S800 

WEST WINDSOR: Hwjget End Unrf TH 

■ 

. , ■ . 

PRINCETON: CI arm ng hou 
woods on 3 acres 3<4 bedi 

utjime 

CRANBURY CondC 

■ 




FURNISHEO 
PRINCETON: Nicety lumrsi 
tii/,r in [ha heart of town Ona I 
t baih LR, I 
ad Availabifl now 1730 

SHORT TERM 
PRINCETON: Pumtahad hou 

I. in i wooded lot ■' '■ badi 

r.,iiii-. iinjfjlace N co lamtly house Avail 
5/16VQ3 to 10/18/93 N 900 plus utiliM 

GRIGGS FARM I uiTMhad town house 

i .i Hi fully decorated 2 bedrr,.. 

baths Avail 7/1/93lo8/31/93 SSOOplus 

ntiiitii ■, 

LAWRENCEVILLE Furnished house 
with 7 bedrooms, (3rd bedroom not ac 

i r; '.it'll' In Iiti.iiiI-,) 1 '■■ h.illr. I H I in 

Kit and lamlly room Available Irom 
6/13/9310 8/27/93 $1 100 plus utilities 

DO YOU HAVF A HOUSE TO RENT? 
WE HAVE CUSTOMERS WHO NEED 
Elf NTALS' IF YOU HAVE A HOUSE OR 
AIAMIMENT 10RENI PLEASE CALL 
US 

STOCKTON REAL ESTATE 

32 Chambers Street 

Princeton, N.J. 08540 

924-1416 

Anne S. Stockton, Licensed Broker 

WORO PROCESSING/DESKTOP 
PUBLISHING: Design, i-dilmgandpro- 
imiKTi ol buainaaa presenlations 
charts, books, reports, manuals and 
newsletters Macmlosh and IBM PC 
with laser pnnler Transcription, die con- 
vi'i-.inn ^»nd la* Near Princeton Umver 
sity I .iMidious Word Processing (609) 
921 1621 tl 



25 LANGUAGES 

Native teachers and trans- 
lators Instruction lor children 
and adults All levels Intensive 
courses (or travelers and busi- 
ness people Tutoring 
Translation 

Call (609) 924-2252 



ECHO 

ROOFING 

BEST PRICE E 

BEST QUALITY s. 

Call for FREE estimate: 
609-921-3721 



f 



PEYTON 



ASSOCIATES. REALTORS 



VERY SPECIAL! 
LAWRENCEVILLE VILLAGE 




■ ■ I |m| 




Here's a very special two story with gracious entrance 
hall, large living and dining room opening to deck and 
beautiful garden. Splendid modern eat-in kitchen. Big 
master bedroom, wonderful new bath with Jacuzzi, two 
other bedrooms and much more to see. Offered 
$265,000 



at 



343 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 08540 609-921-1550 
134 South Main Street, Pennington, NJ 08534 609-737-1550 



Proton People - We Moke the difference. 
Tod Peyton. Broker 



OgE^Lff&TES 



STEWARDSON- DOUGHERTY 

366 ■ VatoOU .'/fucf, -Punn/oH, .\*u: frwy 08541 

&Jumm: 609-921- 77*4 




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WEST WINDSOR 

Colonnade Point, Cloister Model, with cathedral ceilings. Third floor apart- 
ment with two bedrooms, two baths, fireplace in living room, burglar alarm, 
northern exposure, and view of the woods A light, airy kitchen is enhanced 
with tiled backsplash Ideal location for the working couple $117,500 



2S£ 

N.tCallawaf 

Real Estate Broker ^J 




New Listing 

Graceful arched doorways and the generous use of artistic 
molding and wainscoting attest to the quality of this pristine 
white, black shuttered Colonial. Luxuriant boxwood lines the 
bnck walk that leads to the sheltered doorway. The center hall 
opens to a front-to-back living room with fireplace and adjoin- 
ing sun room. The dining room is spacious, the kitchen is effi- 

n'nn ,T ge u Utler ' S P3nay - Nearb y a half bath - On second 
floor the master bedroom with bath, two comer bedrooms with 
connecting bath and a study. On third floor, two small dor- 
firl l jr m H S H Wn r h ^' h and a ^ multi-Purpose room with 
of Prtrein ' ? WUh * Seduded terrac <* garden in one 

Ad^ceTsmdy. 051 - "" - l0Cat '° nS ~ *" ** '— ^ 



SOTHEBYS 

Four Nassau Street Princeton. New ,p^ 0854 2 '^9 ) S^ L .,"olo 



TTieWinnhgC^ 



The Personal 
Touch 



WEIDEL 

II CORPORA? ION 

^^ ^ REALTORS 

HP^T^ Since 1915 



The Professional 
Edge 



SORRY, TOO LATE! 






387 NASSAU STREET 
PRINCETON 



653 ROUTE 518 
MONTGOMERY 



!>7 RANDALL ROAD 
PRINCETON 



NOW, OUR NEWEST OFFERINGS.. 




TALK TO THE 
ANIMALS 

EAST AMWELL — The hall mile tree canopied drive 
leads you to a world of beauty and absolute privacy - 
This custom built estate ranch reflects the finest 
craftsmanship and care. Well positioned on 12 
glorious acres featuring overly spacious bedrooms, 
formal dining, huge 41 ft, rear deck with inground 
pool Just loaded with sought-after amenities. You 
owe it to yourself - tranquility and privacy for 

J329.500 

CALL WEIDEL HOPEWELL (609) 466-1224 




NOT ENOUGH 
SUPERLATIVES... 

PRINCETON — A charming and sophisticated house, 
beautifully upgraded and maintained and set amid 
a bounty of mature trees and lush foundation plant 
ings This property features a state-of-the-art Mat- 
Donald kitchen This solidly built home has plaster 
walls, a high ceihnged living room with a brick rais 
ed hearth fireplace, stained oak floors and a wall of 
windows and French doors leading to a walled 
flagstone terrace. This house is located perfectly for 
the buyer wanting easy access to Princeton, but not 
willing to compromise privacy by opting for develop- 
ment living Attractively priced at $;i7r»,««(» 
CALL WEIDEL PRINCETON (809) !)L'i-2700 




A CELEBRATION 
OF STYLE 

PRINCETON Flooded with sunlight, beautifully 
remodeled thia eleganl Borough cape lets you walk 
to everything In Princeton Outatanding features In 
elude: living room with fireplace expansive dining 
room with French doors leading to a large deck and 
fenced yard, front to back all white kitchen with 
skylight, fabulous n.-v. master bath, beautiful hard 
wood floors, finished children's playroom at lower 
level * spacious sewing room, laundry and utility 
room Two bedrooms and one lull hath at each level 
to complete the floor plan To appreciate fully, call 
for showing fZXil.UWU 

CALL WEIDEL PRINCETON (609) 921-2700 



HOMEOWNERS- List it with Weidel when you want it 



\m ^^^^ anybott 

r__ .1 ..oIuac 



According to the Mercer County Board of 
Realtors®. Weidel sold more homes than 
"anybody else in 1992. Our numbers speak 
for themselves. Let them speak for you. too! 




We've Got Roots Where We've Got Branches. 



Weidel Princeton 

164 Nassau Street 

(609) 921-2700 



DID YOU KNOW? 

Thai We Clean Some ol 
The Most Unusual Things? 

<0#P 



FRENCH DRY CLEANING 

niuue ffmcET wwcrroH kj mmo 




SCHWINN 

BICYCLES 



.©% 



SALFS c SERVICE 



..where quality 
comes first t 



KOPP'S CYCLE 



38 Spring Street 
Princeton, NJ 

924-1052 



D.L.N. CONSTRUCTION M,> ,' . 

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CLEAN OUT YOUfi CLOSE \ 

■ '" t )OtX) CI una 

Famitybon 

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WHITE ELEPHANT & PLANT SALE 

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Why I* ■ futon from While Lotu» 
auptrlof 10 any olhtr matireaa? 



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no questionable chomeatt 

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correct 

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■jjmmer 
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Nothing is better lor your health 
Nothing la I 

While Lotoi Futon 
A Chambere St. Princeton 
(609) 4071000 
Uonl 

Thursday til 8 

Cnb to Y 

... 



RUBBER STAMPS 

up codo 

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Hlnkaon'a 
82 Nniaau 



OUAINT 50-SEAT RESTAURANT 

Panningion/Hopewall/P/ini ■ I 

an and leave message. (609) 

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FOR SALE: Modern desifjner dining 
■ 

■nl condition, seals 6 
fl $30'i ■ B407.5 5 21 



WANTED: QUNS, SWORDS 

I iU'I Will milkO IIOIJIX" 



SALE: Lawn equipment 8HP tractor. 

ig mowsi ■ i r ■ i ■ ■ : .iii her ' i puah 

■ . . : vhacket ipreadei 

■ I, i,. triiTiincc. Ini'.f. 

■ 
details S 5 21 



OFFICE SPACE RENTAL 

!4S Na 
Central P n Borough 

■ 
Ample parking $400'month 

■ 

KM. Light Real Estate. Broker 
245 Nassau St. 6099243622 



BED A BREAKFAST OF PRINCETON 

sed lor host homes 

■■ i dii lam eofthi 

■ idly and 
■ i 
eying gueata 609924 3189 
n i itt 

FIUNQ CABINETS: Come see our met 

al Ming i abinetS lor olhce or home 
Ira ■':■'.' 

Hinkson's. 82 Nassau Street 
Itc 




PRINCETON ADDRESS 
IN LAWRENCEVILLE 



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Lovely, bright, beautifully cared for four bedroom, three 
and a half bath (master suite with Jacuzzi included) center 
hall Colonial designed for family living. Custom deck 
overlooking largo private backyard with thoughtful plan- 
tings. Convenient to transportation, schools and shopping 
areas. Please telephone Miriam Bell for an appointment. 



Priced to sell at $319,000 



JOHNT 



^HENDERSON 



l M .\ 1 1 >• i 1 1 ■ n 



REALTORS 



u:i Witherspoon street, Princeton, Ne« Jersey 08542 
(110!)) 921-9300 



STORE FRONT 

Heart of Princeton - Twenty Nassau Building 

500 sq. ft. at Two Chambers St.: 

50 feet from Nassau St. corner: 

Large display window: Newly renovated. 

JBroker cooperation Call 924-7027 | 



STHWARDSON- DOUGHERTY 



386 ■ Irnuia .'/Yirrf. S'ttneelon, • !<"' //'>±r</ OSSit 



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r: S09-921-7784 



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PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

Dramatic 1970s contemporary, designed by renowned Princeton ar- 
chitect Jeremiah Ford. Ideal floor plan lor family living. Four-plus 
bedrooms, three lull baths, and a powder room. Brick floored entrance 
hall, antique paneling in study; wonderful views Stately trees, specimen 
plantings, privacy, terrace, decks, handsome pool, designed as a pond 
in a meadow Everything is in excellent working order. Minutes from 
Nassau Street, shopping. New York bus NOW PRICED AT $645,000 



PEYTON 



ASSOCIATES 



REALTORS 



JUST LISTED 
PRINCETON CONTEMPORARY 




Almost 2 acres of sweeping lawn and tall trees — this 
"Western Style" house has great room with fireplace, 
separate dining room, family room, modern kitchen 4 
bedrooms, 2 full baths, 2 car garage, central air and 
m0fe $415,000 

i Ji 3 N u 1?" Street - Prin^lon. NJ 08540 609-921-1550 
134 south Main Street, Pennington, NJ 08534 609-737-1550 



Partem Peek - W, Mak« ik, di(f„„«. 
Tod Pevion, Broker 



csi}E/i(r (States 



N.tCallawaf 

Real Estate Broker ^J Fw 



Four Nassau Street Princeton, New Jersey 08542 (609) 921-1050 




Princeton • In Russell Estates, matching wings form a Princeton - A marble floored entry, a 2 story skylit foyer Princeton This 4 bedroom home is In a secluded enclave 

courtyard entrance to this handsome home. $795,000 and a vista of rooms in this Contemporary. $845,00(1 of fine homes in the northwest township $7115,000 




*• I 



Princeton • On Dogwood Hill this handsome 4 bedroom Princeton - The classic lines of this magnificent Colonial 



Princeton - Distinctive house in exclusive area. Window 



home 



eton - On Doewooa rtii mis nannsome i ueui uuin "^™» .i»uran.w« u »«. s »™»-- --- - k„,i„„„„„ v i,,il.s SJi.uuu 

overlooks luxuriant woodland and a pond.$535,000 in Brookstone give no hint of the Interior. $1,450,000 ed l.vmg areas, four bedrooms, 3>A baths. $,.«„,ooo 





™ • nkoHr^mrAinniplnnnil-de-sacin Princeton - FOR RENT ■ In-town French Provincial 
Princeton - In "Constitution Hill" a luxurious townhouse, Princeton - Classl J ^edr™m Colony « « ^ n M j „„ , acre „ cour , , OTnis court , 

many custom details, first floor master suite. $560,000 walking distance of schools and recreation areas.w 




Princeton • You will like the exterior of this charming 
one-floor house but you will love the interior. $265,000 



Hopewell ■ "Long Hill Farm" mini-estate, 11 acres on 
Princeton border. Stone & frame NJ Farmhouse.$735,000 



Lawrence - Colonial in the exclusive enclave of "Land- 
fall," under construction, the last of seven. $719,000 



Exclusive Affiliate 



Judy McCaughan 
Willa Stackpole 
Linda Hoff 
Barbara Callaway 
Shirley Kinsley 
Mary Grasso 
Barbara Blackwell 
Irene Ostema 



Touran Batmanglidj 
Olive Westervelt 
Anne Williams 
Candy Walsh 
Eleanor Hoisington 
Florence Dawes 
Carolyn Hoyler 
Jackie Goodman 



Jo Humphreys 

Grant Crawford 

Colleen Hall 

Kathy Rolph 

Tim Foster, SLREA 

Sarah Almgren, Adv. 

Pamela Parsons, Mktg. Dir. 

Pete Callaway, Broker 



CALLAWAY COMMERCIAL 
Norman Callaway, Jr. 
Tim Norris 

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 
Dianne Bleacher 
Karen Callaway 



SOTHEBY'S 

INTERNATIONAL REALTY 

ESTATES CLUB 



FORER PHARMACY 

160 Witherspoon St. 

Pharmaceuticals 

Orthopedic Supplies 

921-7287 



FULLER BRUSHES 

BEN D. MARUCA 

1 75 Redwood Ave. 

T«l. 888-1254 
Trenton, N.J. 08610 



Employment Opportunities 
in the Princeton Area 



ns 



Nancy Manning, Ph.D. 
(924-7883). 



Roger Oillow. ACSW 

Candace L. Jones, ACSW 

Selden Dunbar lllick, ACSW. CAC ™bm W Poole. ACSW 

Shirley Lyons, MA Leigh Tilden, ASCW 



Princeton 
Psychological Associates 

14 Vandeventer Avenue 
Princeton, N.J. • (609) 683-4180 



EARN MONEY HEADING BOOKS! 



EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT 

PART-TIME SUMMER JOB 

)21 0767 



Do You Want To Be ft 1 ? 

We Can Offer You The //I Car 
In U.S.A. Sales 1992 

To Sell, We Can Offer You An 
Automotive Sales Position 
With A //I Dealership 

We Can Back You With #1 

Sales Management Team 

Come Join Our 1 Team 

Will Train 

Call: 

Ed Minier 

NASSAU CONOVER 
MOTOR COMPANY 



609-921-6400 for an interview 



NANNY. AU PAIR, BABYSITTER' 

f Will 

■ 

COLLEGE STU0ENT 

■ 
■ ■ .■ ■ 
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■ ■ 

I and piano 

■ 

START IMMEDIATtLY' 

■ 

■ 

REAL ESTATE SALES: 

■ ■ 

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■ ■ 

lupporl i ollaleraJ malenalt and linan 
■ 

■ 
in mlormal i areei diai umii ii 

1DWELI 
mflS, 10 
1 . , , rroel Pnncei 

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EBONY AND IVORY BOUTIQUE Bnd 

. ithuaiastii 

■ ii /e Guy/Gal Friday FT7PT En 

ioy a delightful caring kumomousanti 

■ uppO'Iiva environmeni Salary 

■ Coniaci Batbra J66J?09 

5 5 31 



HOUSEKEEPER - NANNY Live-m loi 
'■ -iddaugh 
[01 Mi.*' I ■ 

|| ■ ■ 

r i ii -..r i< i M.- Til PS H'i| I i .ill Hi! I'll 

«7 0S43 




You will find lots of Princeton charm and grace with a 
generous serving of light and space in this unusual contem- 
porary. It has 4600 sq. ft. of living space on over an acre of 
beautifully landscaped lawn and garden offering total 
privacy. With 7 bedrooms, 5 baths and an in-town walk-to- 
everything location, it is a great choice for fantastic family 
living. Call Bobbie Fendrich at 921-9300 for your appoint- 
ment - Offered at $725,000 

^HENDERSON 

REALTORS^-' — 

:s:t Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey osr, u 
uiiMD .m-.i.mo 



CARPENTER WANTED NEED AN EARLY COPY TOWN 

TOPH S? 

, 

SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR: pan U newsstands Wednesday mornings alter 

9am 

....... 



OFFICE EQUIPMENT 



USED 
OFFICE FURNITURE 

CLEARANCE 



I 694 S. Broad St., Trenton 

I 921-1415;392-5166 

^visa • masterchargaj 



OFFICE SPACE 

Heart of Princeton - Twenty Nassau Street 

Across from the University campus, a luxury elevator building, elegant 
historical landmark ottering single, and multiple suites from 200 to 1 .000 sq 
tt. Elegantly equipped & carpeted. Reasonably priced. All utilities and daily 
cleaning services included. Reserved garage parking available. 

Broker cooperation Call 924-7 




o 



^*— 4 



IT 



-T*=> ^ K T" O KJ 

REAL ESTATE 



Rosemary Blair 
Nancy Browder 
Marcla Cook 
Ann Harwood 
Winifred Hull 
Melanle Perone 



32 CHAMBERS STREET 

P O. BOX 266 

PRINCETON, N.J. 08540 

609-924-1416 

Anne Stockton 

Licensed Broker 



SALES LISTINGS 



Karl Pettlt 
Cornelia w Reeder 
Martha Stockton 
Clotllde S. Treves 
Andrea Vianl 
Jane Weber 
Polly Woodbrldge 




PRINCETON — Condo — Central downtown location just 2 blocks from 
Palmer Square High ceilinged condo apartment in gracious older home 
One of 3 units. Driveway to off-street parking $205,000 

PRINCETON - NEW LISTING - Walk to town from a 3 bedroom. 1 Vi 
bath split. Wonderful yard for gardeners, and in a quiet neighborhood. 

$211,000 

PRINCETON — Colonial in desirable area with 3 bedrooms. 2'/2 baths, 
large living room with fireplace, artist's studio (over 2 car garage) which 
could be easily turned into a Master Bedroom Suite. New roof and refinish- 
ed hardwood floors $ 2 93 000 

WEST WINDSOR - PRINCETON ADDRESS - Center hall colonial 
in move-in condition in an established neighborhood on a wooded lot ad- 
lacent to Green Acres Walk to train. NEW PRICE $275,000 

LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP - PRINCETON ADDRESS - With 5 acres 
on a country lane of executive homes only 4 miles from Princeton Penn- 
ington & Lawrenceville - a cape style 4 bedroom home with privacy 
brook frontage and a view. ASKING $565,000 

WEST WINDSOR TOWNSHIP - PRINCETON ADDRESS - Corner 
of Alexander & Canal Road Build your dream house at the top of the 
hill on this lot Call for affordable plans $110,000 



Stockton Real Estate is a Member ol Multiple Listing and the 

Princeton Real Estate Group. Any one of our friendly and 

conscientious agents could show you any house currently on the market. 

See our current Rental List in Classified Section. 



PEOPLE ARE TALKING 
ABOUT THE NEW PONTIACS 




Grand Am SE 




Bonneville SLE 



3.9% Financing 
Available — Up to 
48 Monts to Pay. 

See Us For Details 




We Are The Only Dealership 

To Have 3 Consumers Digest 

BEST BUY Cars Under One Roof. 

Pontiac Bonneville • Buick LeSabre 
Chrysler Concorde 



1993 Chrysler Concorde 




The Renaissance of the American Car 

IN STOCK — IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 



BUICK LESABRE 

90thAmtiversaty Edition 




•MSWim in Ji ilci pre| i d< i injc raj lllli il :nku ci tuul tin iswllcilui n nil* ul v 

Ruicknuh di Unmet Inccniiwa applicable due lonrtcc rollback Prlci i iimon bawd on MSRPol h a n i .an Iriiahn 

Sedan i> i narahh equipped 1991 LtSabrc Cusiom Sedan excluding faclon cash Incenlives "Swi ikmli-i foi nddil 

Hon n>nunhim Hulcki imirii'w rnuupormilon [trojirim unci llu icmu mtl rami - nl ilic I IpiI niirruiiiici> 




R<K»dmaster Estate Waj^on 

It May Be The Most Luxurious 
Wagon In The World. 



1993 Plymouth Voyager 




America's Best-Selling Minivan for 9 Years Running 

IN STOCK - IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 



We Have The Cleanest Used Cars In Town 



1991 CORVETTE White, Automatic, V-8, Power Steer- 
ing, Power Brakes, Loaded. 27,835 miles. VIN MS1 07395. 

323,995 

1991 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER All Wheel Drive, V6, 
Automatic, Power Steering, Power Brakes, Power Windows, 
Power Door Locks, A/C, Loaded. 39,530 miles. VIN 
MR214130. $15,395 

1990 PONTIAC TRANSPORT SE V -6, Automatic, 
Power Steering, Power Brakes, A/C, Power Windows, Power 
Door Locks, Loaded. 54,443 miles. VIN LT227963. 

510,995 



1989 PONTIAC GRAND AM 4 Door, 4 Cylinder, 
Automatic, Power Steering, Power Brakes, Power Windows, 
Power Door Locks. 38,309 miles. VIN KC669298. 

87495 

1988 TOYOTA TERCEL Brown, 2 Door, 5 Speed 
Manual Trans., 4 Cylinder, Bucket Seats, AM/FM Cassette, 
Rear Defogger. 69,573 miles. VIN J0161869.S3995 

1987 NISSAN SENTRA XE Blue, 5 Speed Manual 
Trans., 4 Cylinder, Hatchback Fold Down Rear Seat, A/C, 
AM/FM Cassette, Rear Defogger, Fog Lights. 57,505 miles. 
VIN HU01 4509. S3995 



V 
PONTIAC 




@ 

BUICK 






( MKYSLER 

For Sales: 921-2222 Route 206 • Across from Princeton Airport For Service: 921-2400 



Pontiac — Buick — Chrysler — Plymouth 




CALIFORNIA DREAMIN... 
AT HOME IN PRINCETON! 




DEER RUN... in the hills and valleys of Montgomery Township, only four short miles 
from Princeton University, a splendid, open, contemporary on eleven prime estate 
acres (just a chip shot from two golf courses) offers easy, comfortable living for the 
family of the 90's. 

The four-bedroom, four and a half bath dwelling, whose very private exterior belies 
a dramatic design, is ideally suited for entertaining in the carefree, casual tradition. 
Inside, the welcoming living room (with fireplace, planters and pegged floors) receives 
guests in the warmest way, while a formal dining room and cheery kitchen off the 
rugged family room ably meet the demands of any occasion! 

Parties naturally gravitate toward the very private deck and pool at the back of the 
house, all of which is in sparkling view from the living areas and master suite. 

DEER RUN... the best of all worlds... California hospitality abounding but in the 
Princeton area! 

Please come see this wonderful property for yourself. A potential subdivision is in- 
cluded. $695,000 



JOHNT 



^HENDERSON q 



REALTORS^-* 



Estates Club 



33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542 
(609) 921-9300